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VOLUME XXI -NUMBER 20 


JANUARY 30, 1960 



Fraiiu'fl within the familiar logo that appears on their RCA \ ietor relea¥es, Hugo 
Peretti (top) and Luigi Creatore (hottoin) this week celebrate their first year as inde- 
pendent producers for RCA Victor with their -star of the year", Della Reese. Della had 
a tremendous 1959 hitting the #1 spot with "Don’t You Know”. She is currently riding 
the charts with her follow-up smash "Not One Minute More”. The versatile Miss 
Reese is also hurning up the air waves with her first Victor alhiini. "Della ’. 





M-G-M^*' RECORD 

A 40 MILLION 
READY-MADE 
ALBUM BUYING 
AUDIENCE 

WHO WILL BE WATCHING 

REVLON’S 


GIVES YOU 


MAURICE 
CHEVALIER 
SHOW 


"A BOUQUET FROM MAURICE CHEVALIER" 

Thurs. Eve. Feb. 4th-CBS TV NETWORK 


BE PREPARED! STOCK UP NOW! ORDER! 

ALL SONGS FROM THE SHOW WILL BE EXACTLY THE 
SAME ARRANGEMENTS FROM THESE MAURICE CHEVALIER 

M-G-M RECORD ALBUMS 



BROADWAY 



MAURICE CHEVALIER MAumci CHEVAUER 

f# 




m nm-mni smxm 



MAURICE CHEVALIER 
YESTERDAY 

Stereo SE3702P E3702P 


MAURICE CHEVALIER 
TODAY 

Stereo SE3703P E3703P 


MAURICE CHEVALIER SINGS 
BROADWAY 

Stereo SE3738P E3738P 


A TRIBUTE TO 
AL JOLSON 

Stereo SE3773P E3773P 


LIFE IS JUST A BOWL 
OF CHERRIES 
Stereo SE3801 E3801 


WATCH AND LISTEN FOR BIG 
MCM RECORD REFERENCE AT THE END OF THE SHOW 





FOUNDED BY BILL GERSH 


The Gash Box 

{PubUeation OHiet) 

1721 Broadwoy 
New York 19, N. Y. 

(Phone: JUdson 6-2640) 

CABLE ADDRESS: CASHBOX. N. Y. 

JOE ORLECK, President and Publisher 
NORMAN ORLECK, VP and Managing Director 
GEORGE ALBERT, Treasurer 


EDITORIAL — Music 

MARTY OSTROW, Editor-in-Chief 
IRA HOWARD, Editor 
IRV LICHTMAN, Associate Editor 
ALLEN BERZOFSKY, Editorial Assistant 
TED WILLIAMS, Statistical Editor 
MIKE MAIRTUCCI, Statistical Assistant 
POPSIE, Staff Photographer 

ADVERTISING— Music 

BOB AUSTIN, Director, New York 
MARVIN SCHLACHTER, New York 
BRUNO DUTKOWSKI, Art Director 

MANAGERS 

MARTY TOOHEY, Coin Machine Dept. 
A. MARINO, Business Manager 
T. TORTOSA, Circulation 


CHICAGO 
LEE BROOKS 
Larry Karel 

29 E. Madison St., Chicago 2, 111. 
(All Phones: Financial 6-7272) 

• 

HOLLYWOOD 
JACK DEVANEY 
Erv Malec 

6272 Sunset Blvd., Hollywood 28, Cal. 
(Phone: Hollywood S-2129) 


ENGLAND 
NEVILLE MARTEN 
i 9a New Bond Street 
LONDON, W. 1, 
ENGLAND 

t' Tel: Hyde Park 2868 


GERMANY 
EVA MORELL 
Freiherr Vom Stein 
Strasse 15 
FRANKFURT, 
GERMANY 
Tel: 778381 


ITALY 
VITTORIO 
de MICHELI 
Via P. Lomazzo 27 
MILANO, ITALY 
Tel: 341189 


BENELUX 
SKIP VOOGD 
P.O. Box 1141 
THE HAGUE, 
HOLLAND 
Tel: 070 


AUSTRALIA 
RON TUDOR 
8 Francis St. 
HEATHMONT, 
VICTORIA 

• 

SCANDINAVIA 
EVY FORSBERG 
Kaggeholmsvagen 48 
Tel: 59-46-85 

STOCKHOLM-ENSKEDE 

SWEDEN 


• 

SUBSCRIPTION RATES $15 per year anywhere in 
the U. S. A. Published weekly. Second class mailing 
privileges authorized at New York, N. Y. 

ADVERTISING RATES on request. All advertising 
closes Friday at 12 Noon preceding week of issue. 
Advertisements subject to approval of publishers. 

THE CASH BOX covers the entire music industry, 
ranging from retail record and music stores to disk 
jockeys, music publishers, recording artists, record 
manufacturers, music composers and arrangers, radio 
and TV stations, and all others allied to the music 
industry throughout the world. 

THE CASH BOX covers the entire coin machine in- 
I dustry all over the world. Operators, jobbers, distribu- 
' tort, manufacturers and suppliers of automatic music 
vending, service and amusement machines are covered. 

Copyright under the International Copyright Conven- 
tion. All rights reserved by the Pan American Copy- 
right Convention. Copyright I960 by The Cash Box 
Publishing Co., Inc. 


The Gash Bob 

Vol. XXI — Number 20 January 30, 1960 

llllllllillllllliiililllllllllllilllllllliilllllllilllli 

The Trade Needs 


An All Purpose 

RECORD 

CONVENTION 


It has always been a source of great won- 
derment to many people in the record busi- 
ness that this great industry does not have a 
convention of its own. Our industry, which 
sells a half-billion dollars worth of records 
yearly, has no annual convention at which 
mutual problems can be discussed, inter- 
company and intra-company meetings can 
be held. 

We need a convention at which the manu- 
facturers, the distributors, the retailers, the 
rack jobbers, the one-stops, the juke box 
operators, the disk jockeys, the artists, the 
radio stations, etc., can get together — hold 
meetings at their own level as well as attempt 
to solve problems that cross into each other’s 
areas. 

There already exists the starting place for 
just such a convention — the Music Opera- 
tor’s Convention. The greatest majority of 
record manufacturers and distributors now 
attend this meet each year. However, up to 
now they have been participating as exhibi- 
tors or interested onlookers rather than 
joining in a more active capacity. 

There should be committees for each 
segment to arrange forums and meetings. 
There are many problems to be resolved. 
Through the year we hear many manufac- 
turers ask for a working convention where 
they might discuss distribution, dealer and 
jobber wrinkles; disk jockey and radio 


station programming; juke box operators’ 
needs; the compatible disk; freebees; public 
relations; promotions on a trade basis as 
well as a company basis; a code of ethics; 
and sundry other topics for mutual advance- 
ment. 

One of the most successful of all conven- 
tions, the Motor Boat Show, has just been 
concluded at the Coliseum in New York. 
This show ran for twelve days — ten for the 
consumer and two for the trade. During 
these twelve days meetings were held every 
day by various facets of the motor boat 
industry. Each discussed its own individual 
problems and meetings were held where 
mutual problems were bandied about in 
search of solutions. Such conventions are 
the rule in practically every industry in the 
country. They have helped to strengthen 
and advance these industries. The record 
industry needs an active and businesslike 
convention so that it might progress rapidly 
and fully. 

Such a movement needs planning and 
coordination. The organization that can get 
the ball rolling is here and has been for 
many years. We speak of the RIAA. It is 
an organization that already has as its mem- 
bers all of the majors and most of the 
independents. The MOA Convention has 
been set this year for May 9, 10 and 11 in 
Chicago. There is still time to coordinate 
a real record convention if the wheels are 
set in motion without too much delay. 



The Cosh Box TOP 100 

Best Selling Tunes on Records 


Pos. Pos. 
1/23 1/16 

1 — Running Bear 

LI-44025— SMILEY WILSON 1 2 

★ ME-71474— JOHNNY PRESTON 

2— Why 

★ CN-1045— FRANKIE 

AVALON 2 1 

3 — El Paso 

★©CO-4151 1— MARTY ROBBINS 3 3 

4 — Teen Angel 

★ MG-1 2845— MARK 

DINNING 6 18 

5 — YouVe Got What 
It Takes 

★ UA-185— MARV JOHNSON 8 11 

Where Or When 

LA-3044— DION & 

BELMONTS 13 17 


10 


7 — Go, Jimmy, Go 

★ AE-575— JIMMY CLANTON 9 

8 — The Big Hurt 

★ SK-275— TONI FISHER 5 
WB-5103— KALESANDRO 

9 — Way Down Yonder 
In New Orleans 

★ SW-4043— FREDDY CANNON 4 

10 — Pretty Blue Eyes 

★ AP-l 0058— STEVE 

LAWRENCE 7 

(Jl) — Lonely Blue Boy 

★ MG-12857— CONWAY 

TWITTY 20 

12— He^ll Have To Go 

CO-41380— BILLY BROWN 18 
DO-16046— JIM LOWE 
★©VI-7643— JIM REEVES 

13 — Handy Man 

★ CU-9049— JIMMY JONES 19 

14— — Among My Souvenirs 

★ MG-12841— CONNIE 

FRANCIS 11 6 

15— The Village Of 
St. Bernadette 

★ CD-1374— ANDY WILLIAMS 12 9 

DE-31025— TONI ARDEN 
EP-93S1— ANN SHELTON 

UA-1 97— ROSEMARY JUNE 

16 — Not One Minute More 


39 


35 


36 


★©VI-7644— DELLA REESE 


15 16 


17 - 


-It's Time To Cry 

★ AP-10064— PAUL ANKA 10 7 

Down By The Station 

★ CA-4312— FOUR PREPS 28 38 

UN-0001— RITA & ROBIN 


19 - 


-Sandy 

★ SJ-25007— LARRY HALL 21 

20 — Bonnie Came Back 

★ JA-1144— DUANE EDDY 23 

-Let It Be Me 


★ CD-1376— EVERLY 
BROTHERS 


49 


22 — Tracy's Theme 

★ CO-41532— SPENCER ROSS 30 

23 — Shimmy, Shimmy 
Ko Ko Bop 

★ EN-l 060— LITTLE ANTHONY 

& IMPERIALS 25 

24— If I Had A Girl 

★©VI-7645— ROD LAUREN 24 

What In The World's 
Come Over You 


★ RK-2028— JACK SCOTT 36 


26 — Smokie 


★ HZ-2018— BILL BLACK'S 
COMBO 

KI-5310— BILL DOGGETT 


17 


COMPILED BY The Cash Box FROM LEADING RETAIL 


19 


23 


77 


46 


32 


28 


#-Th 


50 


13 


Pos. Pos. 
1/23 1/16 

eyond The Sea 

★ AC-6158— BOBBY DARIN 66 — 

erne From A 
Summer Place 

★©CO-41490— PERCY FAITH 57 81 

Vl-7599— HUGO WINTERHALTER 
WB-5108— DON RALKE 

29 — Hound Dog Man 

★ CN-1044— FABIAN 14 15 

30 — Heartaches By The 
Number 

★©CO-41476— GUY MITCHELL 22 12 

31 — First Name Initial 

★ VS-349— ANNETTE 16 22 

32— Mack The Knife 

★ AC-6147— BOBBY DARIN 26 21 

BT-1 1053— AUSTRALIAN JAZZ QT. 
BU-1752— LOU DONALDSON 
CO-41471— LOUIS ARMSTRONG 
DE-30978— CATERINA VALENTE 
DO-15996— DICK STABILE 

MC-1— FRED SKINNER 
MG-12149— DICK HYMAN TRIO 
VE-10193— E. HECKSCHER 

33 — Oh Carol 

★©VI-7595— NEIL SEDAKA 27 14 

34 — How About That 

★ AN-1032— DEE CLARK 34 40 

35— This Friendly World 

★ CN-1044— FABIAN 29 26 


Harlem Nocturne 

★ MA-l 23— VISCOUNTS 47 

UA-202— GEORGIE AULD 


33 


42 


32 


37 — Teardrop 

★ CV-107— SANTO & 

JOHNNY 

38 — Darling Lorraine 

★ SH-501 3— KNOCKOUTS 

39 — Scarlet Ribbons 

GA-1035— ENOCH LIGHT 
★©VI-7614— BROWNS 

40— Talk That Talk 

★ BR-55165— JACKIE WILSON 35 

41 — Lucky Devil 

★ DE-31020— CARL DOBKINS 50 

42 — We Got Love 

★ CM-169— BOBBY RYDELL 31 

43^ — Just Come Home 

★©VI-7639— HUGO & LUIGI 44 

weet Nothin's 

★ DE-30967— BRENDA LEE 

45 — In The Mood 

★ RE-110— ERNIE FIELDS 

(4^ — Bulldog 


73 


38 


★ RK-2026— FIREBALLS 


69 


61 


24 


49 


30 


33 


57 


27 


48 


75 


34 


84 


— Rockin' Little Angel 

★ JD-1016— RAY SMITH 64 72 

48 — -A Year Ago Tonight 

★ CE-521— CRESTS 46 43 

— Tender Love And 
^ Care (T.L.C.) 


RO-4218— JIMMIE 
RODGERS 


67 


58 


50— Little Coco Palm 

★ CG-59060— JERRY 

WALLACE 

51 — Baciare, Baciare 

★ RK-2024— DOROTHY 

COLLINS 59 

RK-2023— ILSE WERNER 

52— — I Can't Say Goodbye 

★ RB-6904— FIREFLIES 56 58 

■Tell Her For Me 

★ CE-520— ADAM WADE 81 91 


Pos. Pos. 
1/23 1/16 


54 — -Little Things Mean 
A Lot 


FR-858— JOHN GARY 
★ MG-12849— JONI JAMES 


55 


62 


e Happy Muleteer 


★ LA-3045— I VO ROB 1C 


70 


78 


56 — I Wanna Be Loved 

★ IM-5614— RICKY NELSON 37 


27 


67 


55 


57- — Run, Red, Run 

★ AC-6153— COASTERS 51 

58— Do-Re-Mi 

★ CC-523— ANITA BRYANT 48 

★ CO-41499— MITCH MILLER 
KA-313— PETE KING 

— Mashed Potatoes 

★ DB-1804— NAT KENDRICK 

& SWANS 82 — 

60 — No Love Have I 

★ DE-31021— WEBB PIERCE 63 71 

61— Uh! Oh! 

★ HA-4540— NUTTY 

SQUIRRELS 39 25 

PT-163— EDDIE DAVIS 


62 — Come Into My Heart 

★ AP-1 0062— LLOYD PRICE 40 31 

63 — Let's Try Again 

★ MG-l 2843— CLYDE 


McPHATTER 60 69 


64 — So Many Ways 


★©ME-71512— BROOK 
BENTON 


45 41 




83 


66 


65 


y Little Marine 

★ JY-234— JAMIE HORTON 100 — 

66 — Crazy Arms 

★ DE-31029— BOB BECKHAM 74 82 

67— What About Us 

★ AC-6153— COASTERS 

68 — Marina 


41 


AD-7778— JOE VINA 43 
CP-134— MICKEY CALLEN 
JA-1137— JACKY NOGUEZ 
JJ-208-.-LI'L WALLY 

★ LA-3041— ROCCO GRANATA 

★ LO-1888— WILLY ALBERTI 
MH-131— GILBERTO 
VI-7633— TONY MARTIN 


37 


29 


69- 


-Mighty Good 

★ IM-5614— RICKY NELSON 


61 


60 


(/2 — Delaware 

★V DCOD 

iQ-a 


@-F 


OUTLETS — January 30, 1960 


Pos. Pos. 
1/23 1/16 


70- — I Don't Know 
What It Is 

★ BK-lll— BLUENOTES 79 80 

0 — Baby (You Got What 
It Takes) 

★ ME-71565— DINAH WASHINGTON 

& BROOK BENTON — — 


★VI-7670— PERRY COMO — — 


m I That Easy 
To Forget 

★ DO-15985— DEBBIE 

REYNOLDS 99 — 

VI-7671— SKEETER DAVIS 

74 — Mary Don't You Weep 

★ CO-41533— STONEWALL 

JACKSON 71 79 


orcver 

CS-264— GOOGIE RENE — — 

CO-41548— BILLY WALKER 
SY-1 2020— DON CORNELL 

★ UV-210— LITTLE DIPPERS 

76 — Time And The River 

★ CA-4325— NAT "KING" 

COLE 84 96 


77 — The Sound Of Music 

AI-55— MARY MAZZA 86 100 

CA-4323— GORDON McCRAE 
©CO-41542— DORIS DAY 

KA-312— PETE KING CHORALE 
LO-1905— DAVID WHITFIELD 

★ ME-71555— PATTI PAGE 
TM-1020— FELICIA SANDERS 
UA-1 97— ROSEMARY JUNE 

78 — Time After Time 

★ AE-580— FRANKIE FORD 85 95 

PL-5016— FRANKIE BRENT 

79— Why Do I Love 
You So 

★ CD-1372— J. TILLOTSON 88 100 


Harbor Lights 

★ ME-71 563— PLATTERS 


81 — Amapola 

★ JA-1148-^ACKY NOGUEZ 89 

Too Much Tequila 

★ CG-59063— CHAMPS — 

83 — Skokiaan 

★ DE-31030— BILL HALEY 83 


92 


93 


Country Boy 

★ IM-5645— FATS DC 


OMINO — — 

85 — Eternally 

★ ME-71562— SARAH 

VAUGHAN — 

86 — My Blue Heaven 

AG-5334— SEYMOUR 90 

★ CS-263— BOBBY DAY 

87 — Lullabye 

★ BN-7007— CHEVRONS 

88 — Big River 

IM- 


94 — 


..A-5633— ERNIE FREEMAN 91 

★ WA-517— BUDDY BRENNAN QT. 

89 — Clap Your Hands 

★ FY-800— WHEELS 96 

90 — Money (That's All 
I Want) 

★ AM-1111— BARRETT 

STRONG — 


91— -Cry Me A River 

★ CA-4324— JANICE HARPER — 


92 — Honey Hush 

■-204. 


93- 


★ AT-2044— JOE TURNER 

-Midnite Special 

★ GU-205— PAUL EVANS 

94 — Uptown 

★ MN-412— ROY ORBISON — 

95 — Baby, What You 
Want Me To Do 

★ VJ-333— JIMMY REED — 

96 — Shake A Hand 

★ AT-2048— LAVERN BAKER — 

97 — Teenage Hayride 

★ GC-723— TENDER SLIM 98 

98 — Teensville 

★ VI-7684— CHET ATKINS — 

99— — God Bless America 

★ MG-12841— CONNIE 

FRANCIS 72 

100 — Little Bitty Girl 

★ CM-171— BOBBY RYDELL — 

100— -Let The Good 
Times Roll 

★ AT-2047— RAY CHARLES — 

TOO— Wild One 

★ CM-171— BOBBY RYDELL — 


100 — 


99 


54 


★ INDICATES BEST SELLING RECORDS 


©AVAILABLE AS STEREO SINGLE SEE CODE FOR RECORD COMPANY NAMES ON JUKE BOX TOP 10 PAGE 

• RED BULLET INDICATES SHARP UPWARD MOVE 


1 


4 . 



The Cash Biox, Music 


Page 5 


T 


January 30^ I96i 



\ 


I 

I 



-V 



Will Knock You Out 
With This Two Sided Smash 


1405 Locust St 
Philadelphia, Pa. 


“/t’s WhaCs in THE CASH BOX That Counts — INTERNATIONALLY^’ 





The Cash Box, Music 


Page 6 






January 30, 1960 



1 

2 

3 


5 

i 

7 

8 


9 

id 


;i 

12 

13 

14 

15 

id 

if 


The Cash Box 

Best Selling Monaural & Stereo Albums 


MOKMVBMl 


COMPILED BY The 

lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll»^ 

lAr Also available in 


Cosh Box FROM LEADING RETAIL DUTLETS 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy^ 

EPe Also available in stereo 


#★ HEAVENLY 

Johnny Mathis (Columbia CL-1351; 
CS-8152 * B135-11, 12, 13) 

e SOUND OF MUSIC 

Original Cast 

(Columbia KOL 5450; KOS-2020) 

HERE WE GO AGAIN 

Kingston Trio (Capitol T-1258; 

ST 1258 * EAP-1-2-31258) 


Pos. Last 
Week 

T 


INSIDE SHELLEY BERMAN 3 

Shelley Berman (Verve MGV 15003) 


60 YEARS OF MUSIC 
AMERICA LOVES BEST 5 

(RCA Victor LM 6074) 

OUTSIDE SHELLEY BERMAN 6 

Shelley Berman (Verve MGV 15007) 


• FABULOUS FABIAN 

Fabian 

(Chancellor CHL-5005; CHLX-5005) 


e^ SOUTH PACIFIC 

Movie Cost (RCA Victor LM-2252; 
LSO-1032 * EPA-4211) 


e BELAFONTE 

AT CARNEGIE HALL 

Harry Belafonte 

(RCA Victor LOC-6006; LSO-6006) 


e^ THAT'S ALL 

Bobby Darin 

(Atco 104; S-104 * EP-4504) 


10 


GUN FIGHTER 
BALLADS 1 1 

Marty Robbins (Columbia CL-1349; 
CS-ai58 * B1349I, 2, 3) 


m LORD'S PRAYER 

Mormon Tabernacle Choir 
(Columbia ML-5386; MS 6068) 


12 


• SWINGING ON 

A RAINBOW 16 

Frankie Avalon 

(Chancellor CHLX-5004; S-5004) 

ELVIS' GOLDEN HITS— 

Vol. II 15 

Elvis Presley (RCA Victor LPM-207S) 


e LET'S ALL SING WITH 
THE CHIPMUNKS 13 

David Seville & The Chipmunks 
(Liberty LRP-3132; LST-7132) 

• ★ FOR THE FIRST TIME 14 

Mario Lanza (RCA Victor LM 2338; 

LSC 2238 * EAP-4344) 


• FAITHFULLY 

Johnny Mathis 

(Columbia CL 1422; CS 8219) 


29 


18 

id 

20 

21 


FIRESIDE SING ALONG 
WITH MITCH 17 

Mitch Miller (Columbia CL 13889; 

€S 1884 * Bl, 2, 33891) 

NO ONE CARES 19 

Frank Sinatra (Capitol W-1221; 

SW-1221 * EPA-I, 2. 31221) 


• MORE JOHNNY'S 
GREATEST HITS 

Johnny Mathis 

(Columbia CL-1344; CS-8IS0) 


20 


• IT'S THE TALK 
OF THE TOWN 


18 


Ray Conniff Singers (Columbia CL-1334; 
CS-8143 * B 1334 1-2-3) 


22 

#★ KINGSTON TRIO 


AT LARGE 

22 

Kingston Trio (Capitol T-1199; 
ST-1199 * EAP-1, 2, 31199) 



23 

e WHAT A DIFFERENCE 


A DAY MAKES 

23 

Dinah Washington 
(Mercury MG-20479; SR-601S8) 




24 


e^ CONNIFF MEETS 

BUTTERFIELD 24 

Ray Conniff and Billy Butterfield 
(Columbia CL-1 346; CS 81 SS * BI3461) 


25 


Pos. Last- 
Week 

e^ party sing along 

WITH MITCH 21 

Mitch Miller (Columbia CL-I33I; 
CS-8004 * B-I33I-2-3) 


26 

e GENIUS OF 


RAY CHARLES 

28 


Ray Charles (Atlantic 1312; SD 1312) 

27 

e THE TWANG'S 


THE THANG 

31 


Duane Eddy (Jamie JLP-70-3009; 3009) 

28 

e CONNIE'S 


GREATEST HITS 

26 


Connie Francis (MGM E 3793 * ST 3793) 

29 

• ITALIAN FAVORITES 

32 

Connie Francis (MGM E-3791; ST 3791) 

30 

OLDIES BUT GOODIES 

25 

Various Artists (Original Sound LP-5001) 

31 

©★JAMAL AT THE 


PENTHOUSE 

30 

Ahmad Jamal 

(Argo LP-646; 5646 * 6446) 



32 

© WITH THESE HANDS 

33 

Roger Williams 

(Kapp KL 1147; KS 3030) 


33 

© PORGY AND BESS 

34 

Sound Track 

(Columbia OL-5410 * 05-2016) 


34 

★ ELVIS' CHRISTMAS 


ALBUM 

27 

Elvis Presley 

(RCA Victor LPM-1951 * EPA-4340) 



35 

©★TIME TO SWING 

36 

Dakota Staton (Capitol T-1241; 
ST-1241 * EAP 1, 2, 31241) 



36 

© THE WONDERFUL WORLD 

OF JONATHAN WINTERS 40 

Jonathan Winters 

(Verve MG V -15009; MGVS 6094) 



37 

©★ GIGI 

Movie Cast 

(MGM E-3641; ST-3641 * X-3641) 

39 

38 

SANTO & JOHNNY 

44 

Santo & Johnny 

(Canadian American CAL P-1026) 


39 

• THE HUNGRY i 

37 

The Kingston Trio 
(Capitol T-II07; ST-1107) 


40 

© LITTLE GIRL BLUE 

38 

Nina Simone (Bethlehem 56028; 6028) 

41 

ENCORES OF GOLDEN HITS 

Platters (Mercury MG-20472) 

46 

42 

• FIORELLO 



Original Cast 

(Capitol WAO 1321; SWAO 1321) 



43 

• LET'S DANCE AGAIN 

43 

David Carroll 

(Mercury MG-20470; SR 60152) 


44 

★ CHRISTMAS SING ALONG 

WITH MITCH 

35 

Mitch Miller 

(Columbia CL-1205 * B-1205-1, 2, 3) 



45 

© COME DANCE WITH ME 

50 

Frank Sinatra (Capitol W-1069 * SW-1069) 

46 

• MR. BLUE 

_ 

Fleetwoods (Dolton BOT-2001; BST-8001) 

47 

©★THE MUSIC MAN 

49 

Broadway Cast (Capitol WAO-0990; 
SWO-990 * EDM-990) 



48 

THE SKYLINERS 

Skyliners (Calico LP 3000) 

— 

49 

^ LONELY STREET 

Andy V/illiams (Cadence 3030; 2503) 

47 


©★MY FAIR LADY 48 

Broadway Cast 

(Columbia OL-5090; OS-20IS * A-5090) 


50 


1 


STEREO 


Pos. Lost 
' Week 

THE SOUND OF MUSIC 3 

Original Cast (Columbia KOS-2020) 


HEAVENLY 

Johnny Mathis (Columbia CS-8152) 


on taboo 

Arthur Lyman (HiFi 806) 


Pos. Last 
Week 

28 


LET'S ALL SING 
// WITH THE CHIPMUNKS 


23 


n SOUTH PACIFIC 2 

e Movie Cast (RCA Victor LSO-1032) 

2 

David Seville & Chipmunks 
(Liberty LST-7132) 

Q four FRESHMEN 
0 and five guitars 30 

Four Freshmen (Capitol ST-1255) 

M HERE WE GO AGAIN 4 

• Kingston Trio (Capitol ST-1258) 

r BELAFONTE 

a AT CARNEGIE HALL 6 

Horry Belafonte (RCA Victor LSO-6006) 

on PARTY sing ALONG 

WITH MITCH 25 

Mitch Miller (Columbia CS-8004) 

e LORD'S PRAYER 5 

U Mormon Tabernacle Choir 

(Columbia MS 6068) 

on golden saxophones 26 

wU Billy Vaughn (DLP-2S205) 

n FOR THE FIRST TIME 7 

' Maria Lanza (RCA Victor LSC-2238) 

0| EXOTICA 32 

wi Martin Denny (Liberty LST-7034) 

g GUN FIGHTER 
0 BALLADS 8 

Marty Robbins (Columbia CS-8158) 

00 MUSIC MAN 35 

Original Cast (Capitol SWAO-990) 

A A JAMAL AT 

OJ THE PENTHOUSE 31 

Ahmad Jamal (Argo 5646) 

Q GIGI 9 

W MoWe Cast (MGM E-3641) 

OA FAITHFULLY — 

Johnny Mathis (Columbia C5 8219) 

in IT'S THE TALK 

111 OF THE TOWN 11 

Ray Conniff Singers (Columbia CS-8143) 

OC CONCERT IN RHYTHM 33 

W W Ray Conniff (Columbia CS-8022) 

11 PORGY AND BESS 10 

tt Sound Track (Columbia OS-2016) 

qe EXOTICA— Vol. iii 37 

wO Martin Denny (Liberty LST-71J6) 

ie MY FAIR LADY 13 

Original Cast (Columbia 05-2075} 

qy FABULOUS FABIAN 48 

W / Fabian (Chancellor CHLX-5005) 

14 NO ONE CARES 12 

“W Frank Sinatra (Capitol SW-1221) 

fm FIRESIDE SING ALONG 
14 WITH MITCH 14 

Mitch Miller (Columbia CS-1884) . 

OQ GENIUS OF 

JO RAY CHARLES 39 

Ray Charles (Atlantic SD 1312) 

1C MORE JOHNNY'S 
la GREATEST HITS 16 

Johnny Mathis (Columbia CS-8150) 

qQ CHRISTMAS CAROLS 36 

JO Mario Lanza (RCA Victor LSC-2333) 

jn PETER GUNN 34 

Henry Mancini (RCA Victor LST-1956) 

1C BLUE HAWAII 15 

Billy Vaughn (Dot SD-25165) 

41 

j LET'S DANCE AGAIN 43 

1 David Carroll (Mercury SR-60152) 

CONNIFF MEETS 

1^ BUTTERFIELD 17 

■ ! Ray Conniff and Billy Butterfield 

(Columbia CS 8155) 

mtt SWINGING ON 

4^ A RAINBOW — 

Frankie Avalon (Chancellor CHLX S-5004) 

IQ THAT'S ALL 19 

lO Bobby Darin (Atco S-104) 

Aq LATIN AFFAIR 44 

“w George Shearing (Capitol ST-1275) 

IQ WITH THESE HANDS 18 

Roger Williams (Kapp KS-3030) 

mm TCHAIKOVSKY 
44 CONCERTO NO. 1 41 

Van Cliburn (RCA LSC -2252) 

AA SOUL OF SPAIN 20 

Av ^01 Strings (Stereo Fidelity 6600) 

0| GYPSY 22 

“8 Broadway Cast (Columbia 05-2077} 

41 

C QUIET VILLAGE 42 

Martin Denny (Liberty LST-7122) 

OO 1812 OVERTURE 21 

"" Morton Gould (RCA Victor LSC-2345) 

41 

' ENDLESSLY 47 

J Brook Benton (Mercury SR-60146) 

4! 

J FIORELLO — 

r Original cast (Capitol SWAO 1321) 

g%t^ THE KINGSTON TRIO 
Zo at large 24 

Kingston Trio (Capitol ST-1199) 

41 

1 STRAUSS WALTZES — 

J Mantovani (London PS 118) 

""T^what a difference 
24 A day makes 27 

Dinah Washington (Mercury 577-60758} 

4! 

1 LONELY STREET — 

J Andy Williams (Cadence 2503} 

OC COME DANCE WITH ME 29 

Frank Sinatra (Capitol SW-1069) 

51 

1 KING AND 1 49 

J Sound Track (Capitol SW-740) 


‘^Only those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX” 



The Cash Box, Music 


Page 7 


January 3^ 





'ij&i’iwfiVi 


proudly presents 
the most talked about 

















fi 

gZMMIfj^vVyi 







‘‘It’s JFhat’s in THE CASH BOX That Counts — IXTERXATIOXALLY” 






The Cash Box. Music 


Page 8 


January 30, 1960 



Record Reviews 


A PICK EXCELLENT B VERY GOOD Cf GOOD C FAIR D MEDIOCRE 

“Only those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX” 






^^The Gash Box 


of the Week 


“LADY LUCK” (2:15) 
[Pri-Gan BMI — Price, Logan] 


‘NEVER LET ME GO” (2:30) 
[Lloyd-Logan BMI — Dixon] 


LLOYD PRICE (ABC-Paramount 10075) 

• Take your pick here. Both ends of the new Price coupling’ have the 
chart goods. On one side Lloyd wails that “Lady Luck” has let him down. 
Tune’s a contagious rhythm rocker carved out in his hit tradition. “Never 
Let Me Go” is a heartfeld rock-a-ballad romantic pleader that the 
chanter delivers with emotion-packed finesse. Sid Feller’s ork and chorus 
lend steller support on both stands. 


“OUTSIDE MY WINDOW” (2:14) “MAGIC STAR” (2:16) 

[E. H. Morris ASCAP — David, [Cornerstone BMI — Guitar, 

Edwards] Troxel] 

THE FLEETWOODS (Dolton 628) 

• The Fleetwoods (Gretchen Christopher, Barbara Ellis and Gary 
Troxel), who twice grabbed the cherished No. 1 spot with “Come Softly 
To Me” and currently, “Mr. Blue” can do it again with either, or both, 
ends of their new Liberty-distributed Dolton pairing, “Magic Star” and 
“Outside My Window.” Both are soft, easy-on-the-ears ballad romancers 
(“Star” slightly up beat) beautifully portrayed by the artists. It’s a 
toss-up. Teeners’ll love the pairing. 


“WORDS” (2:24) “(Welcome) NEW LOVERS” 

[Melody Trails BMI — Cavanaugh, (2:25) 

Notelgnis] [Roosevelt BMI — Singleton] 

PAT BOONE (Dot 16048) 

• Boone has two ballad threats here. “Words” is a fine soft-spoken 
adaptation of a sweet P.D. tune, while “(Welcome) New Lovers” adds 
a medium rock-a-cha arrangement to the songster’s delivery. The Mort 
Lindsey-led ork and choral’ group supply a splendid background for the 
balladeer’s two fine stands. 


“I’M BUILDING CASTLES 
AGAIN” (2:15) 

[Toy Town Tunes ASCAP — 
Coots, Newman] 


“DON’T FENCE ME IN” 
(2:25) 

[Harms ASCAP— Porter] 


TOMMY EDWARDS (MGM 12871) 

• Both of Edwards’ dates can do the chart trick. Each is a revival of 
an oldie: “I’m Building Castles Again” is a fine sentimental date in the 
vein of the sonster’s previous successes (currently “New In The 
Ways Of Love”) while “Don’t Fence Me In” has a slick, sunny swing 
aproach. A double-barreled threat here. 


“HOME FROM THE HILL” (2:24) [Miller ASCAP—] 

“EL MATADOR” (2:24) [Highbridge] 

KINGSTON TRIO (Capitol 4338) 

• “Home From The Hill” is a lovely folk-styled opus which the boys 
handle beautifully. Of note here is the addition of strings to a Kings- 
ton Trio outing. Waxing shapes-up as a strong one for the team. “Ma- 
tador” is an exciting flamenco-styled issue. Could be a double-header. 


“ANYWAY THE WIND BLOWS” (2:20) 

[Artists ASCAP — Dunham, M. Hooven, J. Hooven] 

“SOFT AS THE STARLIGHT” (2:14) 

[Daywin BMI — Lubin, Howard] 

DORIS DAY (Columbia 41569) 

• Many of the delightful coin-catching ingredients that were packed 
into the lark’s bright “Everybody Loves A Lover” click can be found 
in her latest, “Anyway The Wind Blows.” Colorfully backed by Frank 
DeVol’s ork and chorus it’s a cute fingei’-snapper from the up-coming 
pic, “Please Don’t Eat The Daisies.” Paul Weston’s Music from Holly- 
wood warmly showcases the chirp on the lovely ballad coupler. 


“TAMIAMI” (1:54) [Skidmore ASCAP— Garson, Shuman] 
“CANDY KISSES” (2:18) [Hill & Range BMI— Morgan] 

BILL HALEY (Warner Bros. 5145) 

• Lots of interesting effects in Bill Haley’s Warner Bros, debut could 
give him a click the first time out. Tabbed “Tamiami,” it’s an instru- 
mental delighter that features an infectious melody (almost parade- 
like music) set to a light rock beat. Flip’s an easy-goin’ pop-country 
vocal revival of the years-back two-market smasheroo. 


STROLLERS (Cub 9060) 


U,“DEE DEE BROWN” (2:33) 
D»’ [Ronlor BMI — Adams, Bennet] 
The “Dee Dee” in the title i^rovides 
the basis of good-sounding vocal bits 
by the crew in this sock entry. The 
boys’ vitality is matched by the spar- 
kling instrumental accompaniment. 
Dandy opener sells the lid. 


«“ FAVORS” (2:24) [Ronlor BMI 
WT — Anthony, Giordono] The lead 
here, “Joe,” does all right by the wist- 
ful. 


SUPREMES (Mascot 126) 

B “JUST YELL” (2:05) [Keel BMI 
Garrett”] “Just Yell,” and he’ll 
come running, advises the guy in this 
good-sounding rhythm ballad by the 
group, fine lead up-front. It’s a pro 
date of its type. 

B “LITTLE SALLY WALKER” 
(2:25) [Keel BMI— Garrett] Lots 
of vocal-instrumental gimmicks in 
this wild one about a gal who won’t 
dance. Colorful rocker. 


ROOSEVELT GRIER (A 105) 

B. “SINCERELY” (2:15) [Arc BMI 
— Freed, Fuqua] Famed N. Y. 
Giants’ football tackle evidently has 
another talent: singing. He does a 
fine R&B-styled wail job on the one- 
time pop-R&B success. Gals and combo 
offer good support. This stint could 
move. 

|i , “WHY DON’T YOU DO RIGHT” 
U+(2:00) [Mayfair ASCAP — Mc- 
Coy] Grier again displays vocal fi- 
nesse as he belts out the old upbeat 
blueser. 


JEANNIE THOMAS (Felsted 8599) 


n , “IT’S A LONESOME OLD TOWN 
D+tWhen You’re Not Around)” 
(2:06) [Bourne ASCAP — Tobias, Kis- 
co] Lark gives a good plaintive ac- 
count for the Ben Bernie-associated 
oldie. Essay can get deejay attention. 
Bears close attention. 


C+ 


“I LONG TO BE LOVED” (2:39) 
[Chappell ASCAP — Sigman, Sou- 
Smooth ballad warble on this end. 


LEE SAVAGE (Merri 101) 

B , “RIDERS IN THE SKY” (1:50) 
■+ [Mayfair ASCAP— Jones] Excit- 
ing teen-styled revival of the one- 
time Vaughn Monroe smash. Sav- 
age’s “shout” performance has inven- 
tiveness and the Buddy Cole ork fol- 
lows with good-sounding spirit. Could 
make it. 

B “TEEN-AGE WORLD” (2:12) 
[Mendocino BMI — Denson] Sav- 
age shows he can command a senti- 
mental date. Tender track. 


,WILL GLAHE and GOLGOWSKY 
QUARTET (London 1900) 

B “A flower on your HAT” 
(2:40) [M. Boehm, Hamburg AS- 
CAP — Lindt, Turba, Lindt] Bright 
German ork-chorus polka stint which 
also includes some yodeling. Those 
who program polkas, have a colorful 
side here. 

ft “SWEDISH PUNCH” (2:15) 
W"r [Ed. Supra Cologne ASC4.P — In- 
gelhoff, Rauch] Bouncy polka per- 
formance on this end. 


MACK OWEN (Sun 336) \ 

n, “SOMEBODY JUST LIKE YOU” , 
D+ (2:09) (Knox BMI — Owen] Very rj 

appealing vocal from Owen on a ' c 
touching affectionate. Solid soft-beat u , 
combo-chorus accompaniment. Could t j 

stack up as a chart item. i 

B “WALKIN’ AND TALKIN’ ” ! 

(2:07) [HiLo BMI— Owen] Track j 

has sock finesse. Kids will go for the . ' 
contagious outing. : 


EILEEN RODGERS 4 : 

(Columbia 41563) 

n , “YOU WERE MEANT FOR ME” 
D+ (2:03) [Robbins ASCAP— Freed,. 
Brown] Thrush and Frank DeVol ork- 
chorus make a solid modem-times case 
for the sweet oldie. Miss Rodgers does 
a fine warble against effectively placed 
chorus chants and the rock-beat from <j 
the ork. Should greatly please the 
jocks. 

B “I WISH I WAS THE MOON” 
(2:17) [American BMI — Travis, 
Fairchild] A lively Spanish-type ro- 
mantic-novelty receives a sparkling- 
reading from the cast here. This sun- 
ny stint also has station turntable - 
appeal. 


TINKERBELLS (Hanover 4543) 

B “WHEN you go OUT” (2:20) 
[Miller ASCAP — Osterwald, 
Moser, Skylar] Sunny German-Eng- 
lish polka outing. Songsters are bright 
and the Milton DeLugg ork backing 
(including a handclap gimmick) is 
engaging. A festive offering that 
could make the grade. j 

B “A-RAZZ-A-MA-TAZZ” (2:0 7) ^ 

[Consolidated ASCAP — Coleman,. 
Taylor] Famed phrases of the twen- 
ties are hailed in this good-natured 
rock-a-cha date. 


FLIP BLACK (Ace 581) 

B “WILL it MAKE ANY DIF- 
FERENCE” [Miller ASCAP — 
Barnes] Pretty “Petite Fleur”-like ar- 
rangement (clarinet up-front) of an 
attractive melody. Songsters chant 
and sing in the break. Should get 
spins. 

B “ELMER’S TUNE” [Robbins AS- 
CAP-Albrecht, Gallup, Jurgens] 
The familiar ditty gets a cheerful up- 
beat combo-chorus reading. Both sides 
have turntable value. 


BOBBY SMITH (Fox 104) 

B “BEVY MAE” (2:33) [Chant - 
BMI — Smith] The gal’s charms 
are transmitted with a rapid-fire Smith 
vocal and torrid combo attack. A belt ^ 
date worth those hop-time spins. 

B SHE’S GONE FROM ME” (2:24) , 

[Chant BMI — ^Smith] More siz- \ 
zling stuff from the songster and his 
combo cohorts. 


MARCELLA KERN (Karen 1006) 

fi , “THEY’LL NEVER BELIEVE 

ME (If I Tell Them That You. /> 
Love Me)” (2:50) [Kensam ASCAP j 
— Matas] Pleasant opus is given an 
appealing survey by the songstress i , 
and Bob Regent ork-chorus backdrop. 

C “SEVEN BEST YEARS” (2:00) 
[Kensam ASCAP — Davis, Sny- 
der] The teen years are the best years 
of one’s life, says this upbeat date. 


“Only those records best suited for commercial use are ret>ieived by THE CASH BOX” 


7 ^ 


The Cash Box, Music 


Page 


January 30, 



swings into ’60 with a smash hit! 


9-62167 


DICK JACOBS 


orchestra directed by 



*Ot’s What’s in THE CASH BOX That Counts— HSTERISATIOX ALLY” 



’6/F-. 


Page 1 0 


January 30, 1960 V 


'Ti.^ D_.. 

The Cash Box, M::£iC 





Record Reviewvs 


A PICK B4- EXCELLENT B VERY GOOD C-h GOOD C FAIR 


D MEDIOCRE 


illllllllllllllll! 


“OnZy those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX” 

illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliy^ 




The Gosh Box 

■ 231 !“ 


of the Week 


“MONEY (That’s What I Want)” (2:24) 
r.Iobette BMI — Bradford, Gordy] 

“OH I APOLOGIZE” (2:16) [Jobette & Fidelity BMI— Robinson, Gordy] 
BARRETT STRONG (Anna 1111) 

• The “Money” portion is already doing pop and R&B business. Date 
is an infectious affair, with Strong dynamic on the frank theme and a 
combo-chous rhythmically eng-aging as the backdrop. Looks like a 
sure-fire success. Lower-lid is a fine pleader. 


“WHAT DO YOU WANT” (1:46) [Mills ASCAP— Vandyke] 
“LOVE IN BLOOM” (2:28) [Famous ASCAP — Robin, Rainger] 
ERSEL HICKEY (Epic 9357) 

“WHAT DO YOU WANT” (1;.14) [Mills ASCAP— Vandyke] 

“MY LOVE LOVES ME” (1:59) [Bengtsson, Metric BMI — Curtis] 
BOBBY VEE (Liberty 55234) 

“WHAT DO YOU WANT” (1:27) [Mills ASCAP— Vandyke] 

“MY FIRST LOVE AFFAIR” (2:17) [Regent BMI— May, Silversteed] 
CRAIG DOUGLAS (Jaro 77016) 

“WH.Vr DO YOU WANT” (1:35) [Mills ASCAP— Vandyke] 
“FROM NOW UNTIL FOREVER” (1:57) 

[Progressive BMI — Nesbitt, Venis] 

ADAM FAITH (Cub 9061) 

• Four potent interpretations of an attractive up beat ballad, “What 
Do You Want”, appear on the wax mart this week and chances are all 
will be soon battling for chart berths. There’s one by Epic’s Ersel 
Hickey, one by Liberty’s Bobby Vee, one by Jaro’s Craig Douglas and 
one by Cub’s Adam Faith. All are infectiously rendered and all 
benefit from original (pizzicato) touches from the string section. Hickey 
can have a smash in his coupler a great rock revival of the Jack Benny 
theme, “Love In Bloom” (with amusing flavorings of the Benny Violin). 
The others also have strong couplers. 



SAMMY KAYE ORCH. 

(Columbia 41552) 


U “MY HAPPINESS” (1:49) [Hap- 
JJ'T piness ASCAP — Bergantine, Pet- 
terson] The “Swing & Sway” crew — 
saxes out front — adds a good teen 
beat to its light-beat handling of the 
sentimental oldie. A commercial 
sound that could make noise. 


B “MELODY OF LOVE” (1:45) 
[Theordore Presser ASCAP — En- 
glemann] The recent Billy Vaughn is 
given a run-thru ala the top-half. 
Two pro teen-directed sides. 


BARBARA McNAIR 

(Signature 12024) 


B , “MURRAY WHAT’S YOUR 
«+ HURRY” (2:32) [Herb Reis AS- 
CAP — Wolf, Raleigh] A rock-a-cha 
beat figures nicely in this catchy 
novelty-romantic date by the stylist. 
This bright stint should do well as a 
jockey item. 


B “HE’S A KING” (2:35) [Raleigh 
BMI — Taylor, Truscott] This 
commercial blues-styled affair has a 
fine vocal and good-sounding ork- 
chorus backing to recommend it. 


HANK HANKINS (Keka 114) 


B “MY old KENTUCKY HOME 
ROCK” [Lamberth BMI— Foster] 
A pro rock instrumental in the cur- 
rent vein (i.e. Johnny & the Hurri- 
canes) of giving a sock reading to a 
folk standby. Kids will welcome. 


“BLUES STAY AWAY FROM 
ME” [Lois BMI — Delmore, Del- 
more, Glover] This rock-blueser in- 
cludes songsters and runs a conven- 
tional beat course. 


NICK NOBLE (Coral 62169) 


B , “V I 0 L I N 0 (Vee - 0 - Lee - No) 
(Papagino’s Song)” (2:14) [Mea- 
dowbrook ASCAP — Geiger, Hatton] 
The tender Italian-flavored item is 
given a persuasive reading by Noble 
and the Dick Jacobs ork-chorus. Joe 
Damiano also has a reading on Chan- 
cellor. Might step-out. 

B , “LEMONS AND CLOVES” 
D+(2:48) [Criterion ASCAP — 
Krondes] Interesting rendition of folk- 
ish tale of a soldier and his love. 
Noble’s vocal is backed a soft-march 
beat that bears some similarity to 
the “Little Drummer Boy.” May go 
places. 


JULIE FRANCES (Stardust 702) 


B, “ROCKIN’ FLAPPER” (1:48) 
D ' [Atlantic BMI — Bergman] A 
chaiming novelty outing which em- 
ploys a Charleston tempo from the 
twenties-oriented combo. The 16 year- 
old songstress nicely captures the 
spirit of the thing. Engaging stuff. 

B “PRISONER OF LOVE” (2:11) 
[Mayfair ASCAP — Colombo, 
Robin] OK soft-beat version of the 
standby. 


HUGO WINTERHALTER’S ORCH. 
& CHORUS (RCA Victor 7674) 

B “HIDE me in YOUR ARMS” 
(2:30) [Chappell ASCAP — Sig- 
man, Constantin] Interesting ork- 
chorus arrangement of a melodic 
Continental waltzer. Intriguing guitar- 
percussion beat plays under the 
strings. Choius enters about Vs down 
the track. Fine mood programming. 
Pic soui’ce is “400 Blows.” 

“CRYING GUITAR” (2:42) 
[Shapiro, Bernstein ASCAP . — 
Morris, Fuller] Yris Rabenou is the 
lead songstress in this moody affair. 


JEFF BARRY (Decca 31037) 


B “IT WON’T HURT” [E. B. Marks 
BMI — Barry] A solid belter from 
songster Barry and the wild combo- 
chorus stint. Sock affair has the “old- 
fashioned” R&R punch. Quite a hop 
time issue. 


B, “NEVER NEVER” (2:40) [E. B. 
W"* Marks BMI — Barry, Ross] Fella 
wonders if his new love is the real 
McCoy. 


DEBONAIRES (Gee 1054) 


B “MAKE believe LOVER” 
(1:55) [Hillsboro & Grand AS- 
CAP — (Jottfried, Eidemillerj Boys do 
a handsome medium^beat account of 
the interesting romantic (sometimes 
hinting at “Stranger In Paradise”). 
Their instrumental backing is spark- 
ling rock-a-cha stuff. Could make a 
stir. 


B “ WE’LL WAIT” (2:28) [Wemar < 
& Figure BMI — Brandon, 
Weiner] There’s lots of appeal in this 
sentimental statement. Good lead gets 
effective chants from the other song- 
sters and a rock-a-string ork sup- 
poi’ts. 


SCHMITZ SISTERS (Dorset 5001) 


B “BUS DRIVER” (2:20) [Ample 
BMI — Fenton] Gals do an invit- 
ing sweet-beat job on the plaintive 
about a gal who wants to sit next to 
the bus window as she passes her 
former love and prove she can take 
the break-up in stride. Interesting- 
theme, well handled. Could move. 


B “S0NG of SIXPENCE” (2:15) 
[Jason BMI — Earnhart] The 
familiar nursery-rhyme receives a 
bright teen translation. Rock-a-string 
backing has a novel Latinish touch. 
Label is a Strand Records’ affiliate. 


BETTE ST. CLAIRE (Seeco 6042) 


B “AH SWEET MYSTERY OF 
LIFE” (2:58) [Witmark ASCAP 
— Herbert, Young] Velvety-voiced 
jazz-oriented stylist does an appeal- 
ing stint on the operetta standby. 
Cozy combo supports. A good for the 
more hip deejays. 

B “EASY TO SAY” [Southern 
ASCAP — Worth] Similar touch 
to a pleasant ’round midnight moody. 
Sides are from an LP, “Bette St. 
Claire At Basin Street East.” 


SONNY RED (Blue Note 1761) (Jazz) 

B “BLUES VILLE” [Groove BMI 
— Red] The alto saxist has an 
effective “laughing” gimmick as he 
and his 3-man setting nicely survey 
the medium-beat blueser. That gim- 
mick gives deck a commercial appeal, 
though the stuff handed out is good 
jazz. 


B “STAY as SWEET AS YOU 
ARE” [DeSylva, Brown & Hen- 
derson ASCAP — Gordon, Revel] The ^ 
fine evergreen has a special jazz glow " 
tlianks to Red’s understanding. 


DUDLEY-PIZARRO QUINTET 

(Stroll 104) (Jazz) 

B “NEISHA”— Part 2 (2:35) [Sky- 
rocket BMI — Pizarro, Dudley, 
Clark] This jazz blueser from the 
combo has percussive-sax touches 
that could extend interest here be- 
yond the jazz field. It’s worth spin- 
ing. 

B “NEISHA”— Part 1 (2:29) [Sky- 
rocket BMI — Pizarro, Dudley, 
Clark] Eddie Pizarro appealingly 
handles the vocal version of the theme 
here. 


*Only those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX' 


\ 

/f 


Page 11 


January 30^ 


The Cash Box, Music 


Bobby Darin’s /4evacted 


VI 


This is 


DARIN 


ATCO 33-115 

Available stereo & monaural 


Arranger-Conductor RICHARD WESS 








Songs m the Album 

Clementine Cara\’an 

I Can’t Gi\ e You Anything But Love 
Black Coffee My Gal Sal 

Have You Got Any Castles, Baby 
Guys and Dolls Pete Kellv’s Blues 

Don’t Dream Of Anybody But Me 
Down ^^’itb Love All Kite Long 

The Gal That Got Away 



A new triumph for Bohhv Darin! 

From Bohhv Darin s last album came “Mack The Knife,” 
the Xo. 1 hit of 1959— and “Bevond the Sea,” his current 
hit single. Much can he expected of a follow-up to such 
an LP, and Bohhv has hrillianth’ fulfilled this promise in 
his new album, THIS IS DABLV 

THIS IS DABIX is an impressive collection of great 
swingv ballads from which, we feel certain, several singles 
of the magnitude of “Mack The Knife” will emerge. This 
LP shows the full range of Bohh\- s phenomenal talent 
and his flair for showmanship. 

THIS IS DABIX is an album to dazzle the eves, as well 
as the ears. Its silver foil sleeve makes it a million dollar 
keepsake. 

You don't gamble with a “sure thing.” Swing with Darin! 

THIS IS DARIN is the smash 


hit LP of 1960! 


THE OTHER DARIN LPs 

• 33-102 BOBBY DARIN 

• 33-104 THAT’S ALL 

(contains "Mack The Knife” 
and "Beyond The Sea' 


/air®© 


REC 


“/t’s What’s in THE CASH BOX That Counts — IJSTERISATIOISALLY” 




The Cash Box. Music 


Page 1 2 


January 30 , 1960 



Mecord Reviews 




A PICK EXCELLENT B VERY GOOD GOOD C FAIR B MEDIOCRE 


Only those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX’ 


Tlie Cash Bex 



“I DON'T REGRET A THING” (2:49) [Korwin ASCAP — Allen, Stillman] 
“HAPPY ANNIVERSARY” (2:25) [Korwin ASCAP— Allen. Stillman] 
MITZI GAYNOR (Laurie 3050) 

• Besides producing a title-song click, the “Happy Anniversary” flick 
can have another chart item. Tune is the pretty “I Don’t Regret A 
Thing,” which the actress-songstress (star of “Anniversary”) handles 
appealingly against a lush ork-chorus setting. The click title song is 
also warmly surveyed. 


“OH, NEIL!” (2:04) [Aldon BMI — Greenfield, Sedaka, Goffin] 

“A VERY SPECIAL BOY” (2:06) [Bryden BMI— Goffin, King] 
CAROLE KING (Alpine 57) 

• The young label can start off the new year in hit style with the female’s 
answer to the Neil Sedaka smash, “Oh, Carol”. This one’s by “Carol” 
herself, Carole King, and she’s dedicating it to “Neil”. Cute twist on 
the lyrics (same melody and arrangement as the Sedaka outing) finds 
the chirp in conflict with her hillbilly grandpappy who’s agin her 
romance. Very pretty teen-slanted ballad-with-a-beat love affair com- 
pletes the pairing. 


“JUST A LITTLE MORE” (2:16) (Winneton BMI— Watts, Mosely] 
“NOT UNTIL I LOST YOU” (2:.35) [Winneton BMI— Watts, Mosely] 
ROBERT MOSELY (Coed 524) 

• Coed has come up with another hot new find. He’s Robert Mosely 
and his ‘stepping stone’ will probably be his debut offering, “Just A 
Little More”. It’s an easy singin’ romancer on which Mosely and the 
choral group blend in a refreshing, Lloyd Price fashion. Flipside 
Mosely displays his fine ballad stylings. 


“YOU DON’T KNOW ME” (2:46) [Hill & Range BMI— Walker, Arnold] 
“I NEED SOMEONE” (2:45) [Taurus BMI— Welch] 

LENNY WELCH (Cadence 1373) 

• Welch can be a chart name with his fine reading of “You Don’t 
Know Me,” the attractive romancer Jerry Vale once clicked with on 
Columbia. The songster does credit to the full spotlight he is given, 
for the rock-a-string backing is appealingly simple. Eye this outing. 
There’s also good soft-beat ballad news on the coupler. 


The Gash Box 


FELICIA SANDERS (Time 1020) 


B , “THE SOUND OF MUSIC” 
Ur (2:10) [Williamson ASCAP^ — 
Rodgers, Hammerstein] This is an 
exciting version of the oft-cut 
musical smash title-song. The tal- 
ented stylist rapidly delivers the 
opus against a feverish Latin- 
styled ork setting. Will interest 
the .locks and could go on to suc- 
cess. 


fi, “HELLO BABY” (1:50) 
W'* [Brent BMI — Nelson] More 
fast - moving vocal - instrumental 
stuff. 


ROY HAMILTON (Epic 9354) 


B, “NOBODY KNOWS THE 
D+ TROUBLE I’VE SEEN” 
(2:39) [P.D.] The songster offers 
a fine reading of the great spiritual 
against a solid Chuck Sagle rock- 
a-string setting. A strong inspira- 
tional date; could make the grade. 


B , “THE TEN COMMAND- 
©■TMENTS” (2:36) [Big Billy 
BMI — Cook] The Ten Command- 
ments set to dramatic, Hebraic-like 
music. Effective side. Sides stem 
from an album, “Roy Hamilton 
Sings Spirituals.” 


JESSE BELVIN 

(RCA Victor 7675) 

B . “THE DOOR IS ALWAYS 
D+OPEN” (2:22) [Famous AS- 
CAP — Roberts, Katz] Belvin turns- 
in a solid ballad performance on 
the I - still - care - tho - you’re-gone 
opus. Rock-a-string (and chorus) 
backdrop has softness, yet author- 
ity. Enough plays can mean chart 
success. 


B “SOMETHING HAPPENS TO 
ME” (2:17) [Marvin ASCAr 
— Segal, Fisher] Lighter approach 
as Belvin swings cozily against a 
legit swingtime from the ork- 
chorus. It’s got solid deejay appeal. 


OTIS WILLIAMS (King 4506) 

B , “IT’S A TREAT” (2:10) [Gil 
M+BMI — Shapiro, Mann] Wil- 
liams, formerly on King’s DeLuxe 
label, starts his King career with 
an infectious romancer. Date has 
both vocal and instrumental-chorus 
bits that can spell success. 

B “CHIEF UM (Take It Easy)” 
(2:10) [E. B. Marks BMI— 

McCoy, Burton, Keyes] A good- 
natured R&B-styled novelty with 
a beat that often makes effective 
references to its Indian theme. Fine 
upbeat item for the teeners. 



REVELAIRES (Crystalette 737) 


f* , “NEW KIND OF GOLD” (2:35) 
4^'+ [E. E. Gould ASCAP — Gould] 
Lead does a good warble on the ro- 
mantic and gets above-board light- 
upbeat bits from the combo-femme 
chorus. There’s an interesting sound 
here. Could show-up. 


B “ROCKIN’ THE TEASE” (2:35) 
[Award BMI — McKenney] Shout 
and wail stints highlight this colorful 
date. Infectious take. 


GENE McDaniels (Liberty 55231) 


B 


, ‘IN TIMES LIKE THESE (2:37) 
t“ [Famous ASCAP — David, Bach- 


aracb] Songster gives a fine pensive 
account of the gentle ballad. Felix 
Slatkin’s ork-chorus stint smoothly 
suits the occasion. Tune is not one 
that made the disk rounds a few years 
ago. This is appealing work and worth 
lots of station spins. 


g “ONCE BEFORE” (3:12) [Jeffer- 


son ASCAP — Gohman, Evans] 
Another pleasing affair. The opus has 
a concerto-theme feel. 


GEORGE GRAVES 
(Warner Bros. 5141) 


B. “YOU HAVE FUNNY WAYS” 
D-T(2;47) [M. Witmark ASCAP— 

Graves] Fine legit styling by Graves 
on an above-par ballad. Strings and 
keyboard support. Deejays have a class 
item here. 


B “THE world IS FAR AWAY” 
(2:29) [M. Witmark ASCAP— 

Graves] Same appeal here. Graves is 
a songster to keep an eye on. 


JACK JUDGE & JURY 

(Jubilee 5378) 


B “I JUST WAN’NA BE HAPPY” 
(2:38) [Ninny Benell BMI— 
Winston] Overall rock-a-cha format 
makes for a catchy-sounding beat and 
the Judge vocal has a nice easy way. 
Might show some action. 


B “WILL you always BE MY 
DARLING” (2:45) [Benell BME 
— Winston] Deliberate soft-beat ro- 
mancer has tender appeal. 


DICK CARUSO (MGM 12868) 


B “PRETTY EYED BABY” (2:23) 
[Pickwick ASCAP — Williams, 
Johnson] The oldie gets a bright 
swing approach. Caruso’s neat vocal 
gets a sound-wise Ray Ellis ork set- 
ting. The kind of session the jocks go 
for. 


B “LYIN’ KISSES” (2:30) [John- 
stone Montei BMI — Demetrius] 
More legit joy as the Joe Sherman 
crew provides the swing bursts. More 
food for the platter spinners. 


“SCATMAN” CROTHERS 
(Challenge 50965) 


B “G00D times will COME” 
(1:57) [Terri TAJ ASCAP— 
Miller, Crothers] Engaging gospel- 
type affair. The throaty-voiced song- 
ster is a happy lead and the Eddie 
Beal ork-chorus provides a bright 
backdrop. Date could get action. 


p, “THE PLANET FAZOO” (2:02) 
v*i [Charles Newman ASCAP — New- 
man, Ellis] Crothers sounds something 
like Louis Prima in this ordinary beat 
showing. 


MIMI ROMAN (Kapp 316) 


B “KEEP it a SECRET” (2:24) 
[Shapiro, Bernstein ASCAP — 
Robinson] Old country plaintive is 
attractively revived by the thrush. 
Sentimental organ & trumpet is in- 
cluded in the rock-a-string backdrop, 
Could move. 


“’ROUND ABOUT MIDNIGHT” 
(2:15) [Knollwood ASCAP — 


Byron, Evans] Catchy tune receives 
an inviting light-beat reading. Has 
grow-on-you power. 


TEDDY ROONEY (Imperial 5644) 


B “BITE your TONGUE” (2:13) 
[Planetary ASCAP — Saffer, 
Fields] Mickey’s son shows-up nicely 
in upbeat rock garb. Opus is a cute 
novelty-romancer and youngster socks 
it out with multi-tracked verve. Combo 
attack is good, too. 


B “AFTER THE DANCE” (2:20) 
[Ardmore ASCAP — Ford] Tune- 
ful ballad receives a' good-sound treat- 
ment from Rooney (multi-tracked 
again) and combo-chorus. 


GLENN OSSER (United Artists 205) 


B 


“W 0 0 D C H 0 PPER’S BALL” 


(1:08) [Leeds ASCAP — Herman, 
Bishop] Osser directs a marching- 
band in a bright version of the Woody 
Herman-associated swinger. Though 
date is lively,' reading doesn’t have 
the depth that a regular swing ork 
could provide. 


p , MEDLEY: “SOMEDAY (You’ll 
0+ Want Me To Want You)” “JUST 
BECAUSE” (2:35) [Duchess BMI— 
Hodges] [Leeds ASCAP — Shelton, 
Shelton, Robin] Two oldtimers get a 
sunny chorus-band reading. Sides 
stem from an LP tagged “Glenn 
Osser’s March Along-Sing Along.” 


MORTY CRAFT & SINGING 
STRINGS (Warwick 522) 


B “T00T, toot, TOOTSIE GOOD- 
BYE” (2:31) [Leo Feist ASCAP 
— Keyes, Erdman] Side — from a 
“Memories Of Jolie” (A1 Jolson) LP 
— is a fine band-styled rock-a-string 
reading of the oldie. Sound has lots 
of spunk and should please both hip 
and teen deejays. 


B “SWANEE” (1:42) [New World 
ASCAP — Gershwin, Caesar] 
Same comments go to another sampl- 
ing from the album. 


TITANS (Fidelity 3016) 


B, “EVERYBODY HAPPY” (1:52) 
D+ [Aztec ASCAP— Lloyd, Corb] A 
cute novelty-romantic gets a contagi- 
ous performance. Songsters jump 
engagingly and the combo has an 
infectious percussion-handclap sound • 
Can catch coin in pop-R&B areas. 


p , “WHAT HAVE I DONE” (2:05) 
w ' [Venice & Chance BMI — Green, 
Green] Lead is appealing in this wist- 
ful, R&B-styled outing. 


JUDY NELSON (Golden Crest 544) / 

p , “OUR SECRET VOW” (2:12) / 
l»+ [Clark ASCAP — Tyle] Lark’s f 
sentimental statement receives inter- 
esting touches from the guitars. 


C “FATE” (2:04) [Clark ASCAP 
— Nelson, Tyle] A light-beat teen 
romantic. 


“Only those records best suited for commer cial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX*’ 


The Cash Box, Music 


Page 13 


January 30, 1960 



Busted Wide Open 


ROCKir LITTLE LIEL 


BY 


Ray Smith 


JUDD #1016 


la— 1 


Up Up Up 

WALKING THE FLOOR OVER YOU 


and 


HURTIN' INSIDE 


by 




Paul Peek 


NRC #048 


h 


Smash In Country & Pop 

NOBODY’S DARLING BUT MINE 


by 


Johnny Sea 


NRC #049 


National Recording Corp. 


1224 Fernwood Circle, N.E. Atlanfa, Ga. 
Phone: CEdar 7-6408 


“ft’s What’s in THE CASH BOX That Counts — IISTERIS ATWTS ALLY” 




The Cash Box, Music 


Page 14 


January 30, 1960 



Reviews 


A PICK B* EXCELLENT B VERY GOOD G+ GOOD C FAIR D MEDIOCRE 

“Only those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX” 



7he Box 



DAVID HILL (Kapp 318) 

red headed 

B+STR ANGER” [Linderman, 
Stutz] Songster Hill ■ — who had 
sales action with “Livin’ Doll” — is 
a fine folk-inclined vehicle for the 
“western,” which employs a famil- 
iar melody. Good overall upbeat 
folk sound. 

B “’SANTIAN0” [Seligson, 
Graf) Artist does a fine job 
again on a fast-moving melodic 
folk-like item. 

JIMMY BOWEN (Roulette 4224) 

m. “(I Needa) YOU’RE LOVIN’ 
D+ARMS” (2:18) [Planetary AS- 
CAP — Simms, Hermanaires] An 
inviting soft-spoken ballad is nice- 
ly handled by the vocalist against a 
good rock-a-cha setting. Tuneful 
teen stuff that could make noise. 

D . “OH YEAH! OH YEAH! Mm 
O+Mm” (2:25) [Kahl BMI Med- 
ley] This portion goes rhythmic 
and contains an infectious way. 
Femme chorus offers “oh yeah” 
statements. Bowen has two pro 
sides here. 


JOHN GARY (Fraternity 864) 

n . “WHEN I’M ALONE” (2:15) 
U+ [Miller ASCAP — King, Carl- 
son Gary supplies a strong blues 
vocal on the feelingful plaintive. 
Sincere combo-chorus stint sup- 
ports. Exposure could do things 
for side. 

B “THE shrine of ST. CE- 
CILIA” (2:18) [Braun SE- 
SAC — Loveday, Jokern] Songster 
sounds like Perry Como in this 
warm revival of the oldie. 

JOHN D. LOUDERMILK 

(Columbia 41562) 

B, “TOBACCO ROAD” (2:40) 
[Cedarwood BMI-Loudermilk] 
Country songster comes up with 
an interesting date that could give 
him a pop name. Songster offers 
an intriguing vocal about a lonely 
life on Tobacco Road and receives 
very interesting, deliberate state- 
ments from guitars and percus- 
sions. Could be a “left-field” entry. 

B , “MIDNIGHT BUS” (2:15) 

' [Cedarwood BMI-Loudermilk] 
Songster and backing have another 
fine date. Loudermilk’s vocal of 
the haunting opus has a Johnny 
Cash-like touch. Platter bears at- 
tention, too. 

WILT “THE STILT” CHAMBER- 
LAIN (End 1066) 

B , “BY THE RIVER” (2:07) [Pa- 
Ot" tricia BMI — Napp] The star 
basketball performer handles his 
rhythm role here with deftness 
(something like Fats Domino) and 
receives an engaging accompani- 
ment from the combo and chorus. 
Chamberlain’s stint will surprise 
many. Deck could make it. 

B , “THAT’S EASY TO SAY” 
D'^(2:09) [Sequence ASCAP- — 
Vance, Pockriss] The performer 
does well again in this Lloyd Price 
“I Wanna Get Married”-like ses- 
sion. Can score too. 


BOBBY MILLER (Apollo 3854) 

B, “THAT’S ALL THAT MAT- 
M+TERS” (2:35) [Hecht-Buzzel 
ASCAP — Robei-ts, Jacobson] 
Strong rock-a-string backed vocal 
from Millei-. Tune has appeal and 
approach from both Miller and the 
ork-chorus has teen-beat inventive- 
ness. Can happen big. 

B “THE wonder of IT ALL” 
(2:40) [Hecht-Buzzel ASCAP 
— Roberts, Jacobson] Inviting 
stint. Warm opus receives a more 
or less straight string-chorus back- 
drop. 


EDDIE QUINTEROS (Brent 7009) 

B, “COME DANCE WITH ME” 
»+(l:55) [Drexall BMI — Quin- 
teros] A bright beat display that 
somewhat resembles the recent 
Bobby Freeman hit, “Do You Wan- 
na Dance.” There’s a contagious 
feel here that’s going to greatly 
please the teeners. Eye it. 

B “VIVIAN” (2:0 3) [Drexall 
BMI — Quinteros] Quinteros 
puts good teen heart into the feel- 
ingful name-song. 


SAMMY SALVO (Imperial 5636) 

B, “LEAVE ME NO MORE” 
0+(l:58) [Acuff-Rose BMI— Gib- 
son] Salvo is engaged in a conta- 
gious outing. His fine rhythm vo- 
cal receives a charming setting 
from a femme choius and percus- 
sion-led combo. Might go places. 

B “0H TRUE LOVE” (2:06) 
[Acuff-Rose BMI — Bryant] 
There’s a sentimental attitude here 
which includes some good state- 
ments from the femmes. 


RONNIE BRENT (Colt 45) 

B, “COWBOYS AND INDIANS” 
M+(l:54) [Potomac BMI— Brent] 
Here’s plenty of good-sounding 
sock meat for the kids. Theme has 
a folkish flavoring and is given 
a fine guitar-led “warpath” at- 
tack. Can be important work. 

B “FL0W GENTLY” (1:58) [Po- 
tomac BMI — Herbert, James] 
Folk item receives a softer, yet 
still interesting beat treatment. 


TANGENTS (United Artists 201) 

B , “THE WADDLE” (2:03) [Rox- 
0"^bury ASCAP — Azzolino, Ban- 
nister, Trask, Santoro] Deck con- 
tains some thrilling instrumental 
sounds for the youngsters. This is 
mainly accomplished by the wild 
saxes and drums. This “Teen Beat” 
idea waxing could make it in a big 
way. 

B “THE WIGGLE” (2:05) [Rox- 
bury ASCAP — Azzolino, Ban- 
nister, Trask, Santoro] Another 
sizzler this time using a catchy 
theme as its melodic source. Team 
can really play a teen game. 


DON JORDAN (Shad 5014) 

B , “(My Love For You Is) AN 
0+ OCEAN” (2:10) [Arch ASCAP— 
Jacobson, Evans] Songster Jordan 
and chorus-combo backdrop have a 
fine teen-ballad date here. Number is 
interesting and reading by all con- 
cerned is good-sounding. Can come 
thru. 

B “HYPNOTIZED” (2:05) [Brent 
BMI — Goodman] Good jump-nov- 
elty joy from the assemblage here. 


FURNESS BROS. (Rae Cox 104) 

B , “DUKE’S PLACE” (2:15) [Rob- 
"ir bins ASCAP — Ellington, Robert, 
Katz, Thiele] Songsters and combo 
are snappy on the bluesy jazz theme. 
Instrumental touches form a good- 
sounding jazz-rock approach. 

, “ONE LITTLE MOMENT (With 
You)” (2:45) [Scherzen & Gooais 
ASCAP — Scherzen, Gooais] Lead han- 
dles the almost inspirational-like ro- 
mantic. 


SERINO (Signature 12025) 

B , “I’M WALKIN’ THRU THE 
+ RUINS OF A BEAUTIFUL 
DREAM” (2:47) [Jonathan ASCAP- 
Serino, Tishman] Session possesses 
an interesting blues-styled approach. 
Songster is effective and the rock-a- 
string backdrop (organ included) has 
an inventive way. Could show-up. 

B “I HAD THE CRAZIEST 
DREAM” (2:12) [Bregman Vocco 
& Conn ASCAP — Warren] A fine 
teen-directed version of the appealing 
evergreen. Side opens with a chorus 
chant al a the Flamingos’ “I Only 
Have Eyes For You” click and Se- 
rino’s narration of the verse. He 
then does a handsome job on the re- 
frain. Jocks are gonna like. 


CLAIRE LANE (Dell Star 62382) 

B , “ALL BY MYSELF” (2:51) [I. 

Berlin ASCAP — Berlin] The 
ancient receives a skipping teen-beat 
rendition, with the thrush smoothly 
upfront. 

m, “I LOVE YOU SO” (2:15) [Jan- 
Wt" Ft BMI — Litkie] Persuasive war- 
ble of a folk-like dramatic. Interest- 
ing instrument bit opens deck. 


HANK AYALA (Backbeat 530) 

B , “BETTY JO” (2:13) [Lion J.D.A. 

BMI — Ayala] Songster gives 
good teen warmth to the tribute to the 
gal. Many a teener will feel for the 
session. 

B “HANDSOME” (2:03) [Lion 
J.D.A. BMI — Duncan, Jacobson] 
A rather morbid tale receives an in- 
teresting snap-beat backdrop. Attrac- 
tive 4-color sleeve of artist. 


NORMAN WARREN (Dot 16043) 

B “THE PUERTO RICAN PED- 
LAR” (1:55) [Wemar BMI — 
Brandon] The intsrumental — current- 
ly getting disk attention — receives a 
cozy, good-sounding treatment from 
the small ork. Fine novelty instru- 
mental. 

“THE LONELY GYPSY” (2:32) 
V"*" [Wemar BMI — Brandon] This 
tango — vcith a trumpet leading the 
way — is a good one for soft Latin pro- 
gramming. 


KAYE BALLARD 

(United Artists 203) 

B, “RESTA CU’MME (Stay Here 
Dt" With Me)” (2:10) [Leeds ASCAP- ''i 
Verde, Modugno] The popular nitery 
songstress is given a fine commercial < 
try here. Opus is an attractive Ital- 
ian-styled affair which Miss Ballard 
displays with appealing warmth. 
Good-sounding rock-a-string (and 
chorus) backing. Could score. A 

fs , “HUSH LITTLE BABY” (2:04) 

V+ [United Artists ASCAP— Siegel, 0 
Costa] Familiar tune is given a color- 
ful middle-beat rendition. 


OSCAR McLOLLIE (Class 265) 

B, “THE HONEY JUMP” (2:14) ^ 

® ' [Leon Rene ASCAP — Rene, Rene] 

Lots of beat life to this sock affair. 
Songster McLollie fronts the date and 
receives joyful sound from his ork and 
chorus. Waxing’s a hop natural. 

B “CALL it LOVE” (2:29) [Lee- 
way ASCAP • — Adams, Pherrin] 
Interesting light-beat to this romancer j 
from the songster and the ork-chorus. ' 
It’s an R&B-flavored stint that also 
fits into pop programming. ' 


VI-KINGS (Del-Mann 545) 

B “DESERT BOOTS” (2:04) [BMI 
— Salminen, Aversa] Instrument- 
alists offer a wild driver and though 
there isn’t too much inventiveness in 
the arrangement, the potency of the 1 
display should get it those hop spins. 

, “ROCK A LITTLE BIT” (2:35) 
[BMI — Salminen] Another hot 
one, with songster Nels King giving 
a good belt account. Two zestful sides. 


SAMMY MASTERS (Lode 108) ^ 

B , “ROCKIN’ RED WING” (2:13) 
in' [Shawnee ASCAP — Haynes, d 
Chattaway, Mills] A solid drive beat 
backs Masters’ tale about an Indian 
maiden who brings rock ’n roll to her 
tribe. Might get some action. 

C , “LONELY WEEKEND” (2:21) { 
*■ [American BMI — Masters] Effec- ^ 
tive string opening in this straight H 
ballad vocal. 


IKE COLE (Todd 1052) 

B, “CLOUD NINE” (2:03) [Justis 
BMI — Rich, Nelson, Burch] Song- ^ 
ster — brother of Nat — does a smooth ’’i 
vocal in this vocal adaptation of a 
pretty “Canadian Sunset”-like instru- Q 
mental that made some noise awhile 
back (Bill Justis). Strings make some 
effective statements. Makes for very 
attractive programming. j 

B “C’EST VOUS C’EST VOUS i 
CHERIE” (2:15) [Randy— Smith ^ 
ASCAP — Smith, Adams] More attrac- 
tive musings by the songster. Two,.;; 
handsome ballad accounts. 


JERI LYNN SANDS (Arcade 156) 

fi , “IT JUST TAKES ONE” (2:10) / 

[Valley Brook ASCAP — Marks] /'"i 
Thrush warbles the melodic romancer 
against a slow-beat backdrop. Somei> 
teen-ballad appeal. 

C “THE WALKING BEAT” (2:34) 
[Valley Brook ASCAP — Haley, 
Keefer, Cafra, Gabler] Miss Sands 
and musicians jump in run-of-the-mill 
fashion. 


^Only those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX” 


The Cash Box, Music 


Page 15 


January 30, 



7 3 Richrmo^ 

TORONTO 


Harry 

-ral 

and Records 

r W 37th Stre 

L yoRi^ 


STRA^^C) 


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,ement, it 

satisfaction. 

‘°r?AN' 

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V/artn 


Yours 


STRAND 6l DORSET RECORDS * 157 West 57th Street » New York, N. Y. (Columbus 5-0405) 


«/t’s What’s in THE CASH BOX That Counts— INTERNATIONALLY” 


The Cash Box, Music 


Page 1 6 


January 30, 1960 



More hits to come from 


BoflftlG 


* ■ t ■ 

\i . * / 


and 


StROng^ 


■ % 


« 0 


RUNNING BEAR 
j Johnny Preston 

f 71474 - ^ 

YOU’RE MY BABY^^ 
Sarah Vaughan 

71562 - In Stereo 10026 

HARBOR LIGHTS 
The Platters 

. 71563* In Stereo 10024 

BABY 

— —^(You’ve Got What It Takes) 

Brook Benton and 
Dinah Washington 

71565* In stereo 10025 

THE SOUND OF MUSIC 
Patti Page 

71555 

PROVIDING 
Phil Phillips 

71550 

SECRET OF LOVE 
Elton Anderson 

71542 

WALTZING MATILDA 
David Carroli 

71535 



The Records 
Disk Jockeys 
Played Most 

A SUMMARY OF REPORTS RECEIVED FROM NATION’S DISK JOCKEYS 


Last Week 


Last Week 


1 

RUNNING BEAR 

Johnny Preston (Mercury) 

(1) 

2 

EL PASO 

Marty Robbins (Columbia) 

(3) 

3 

WHY 

Frankie Avalon (Chancellor) 

(2) 

4 

TEEN ANGEL 

Mark Dinning (MGM) 

(7) 

5 

PRETTY BLUE EYES 

Steve Lawrence (ABC-Paramount) 

(6) 

6 

WHERE OR WHEN 

Dion & Belmonts (Laurie) 

(13) 

7 

GO JIMMY GO 

Jimmy Clanton (Ace) 

(14) 

8 

THE BIG HURT 

Toni Fisher (Signet) 

(4) 

9 

WAY DOWN YONDER 
IN NEW ORLEANS 

Freddy Cannon (Swan) 

(5) 

10 

YOU'VE GOT 
WHAT IT TAKES 

Marv Johnson (United Artists) 

(11) 

11 

AMONG MY SOUVENIRS 

Connie Francis (MGM) 

(10) 

12 

IT'S TIME TO CRY 

Paul Anka (ABC-Paramount) 

(8) 

13 

THE VILLAGE OF 
ST. BERNADETTE 

Andy Williams (Cadence) 

(9) 

14 

NOT ONE MINUTE MORE 

Della Reese (RCA Victor) 

(12) 

15 

HANDY MAN 

Jimmy Jones (Cub) 

(20) 

16 

SANDY 

Larry Hall (Strand) 

(19) 

17 

HE'LL HAVE TO GO 

Jim Reeves (RCA Victor) 

(25) 

18 

LONELY BLUE BOY 

Conway Twitty (MGM) 

(31) 

19 

DOWN BY THE STATION 

Four Preps (Capitol) 

(34) 

20 

TRACY'S THEME 

Spencer Ross ( Columbia) 

(38) 


21 

SHIMMY SHIMMY 
KO KO BOP 

Little Anthony & Imperials (End) 

(21) 

22 

LET IT BE ME 

Everly Brothers (Cadence) 

(50) 0 

< 

\ 

23 

BEYOND THE SEA 

Bobby Darin (Atco) 

(55) 

24 

BONNIE CAME BACK 

Duane Eddy (Jamie) 

(26) ^ 

25 

WHAT IN THE WORLD'S 
COME OVER YOU 

Jack Scott (Top Rank) 

(51) 

26 

HOUND DOG MAN 

Fabian (Chancellor) 

(15) ^ 

27 

THEME FROM 
SUMMER PLACE 

Percy Faith (Columbia) 

(56) 

28 

SMOKIE 

Bill Black's Combo (Hi) 

(16) 

29 

OH CAROL 

Neil Sedaka (RCA Victor) 

■\ 1 

(18) 

30 

FIRST NAME INITIAL 

Annette (Vista) 

(17) 

31 

IF 1 HAD A GIRL 

Rod Lauren (RCA Victor) 

(29) ^ 

32 

HOW ABOUT THAT 

Dee Clark (Abner) 

(24) 

33 

HEARTACHES 
BY THE NUMBER 

Guy Mitchell (Columbia) 

(23) 

34 

DARLING LORRAINE 

Knockouts (Shad) 

(39) 

35 

THIS FRIENDLY WORLD 

Fabian (Chancellor) 

(22) <■ 

1 

36 

HARLEM NOCTURNE 

Viscounts (Madison) 

(40) 

37 

LITTLE COCO PALM 

Jerry Wallace (Challenge) 

(47) 

38 

TALK THAT TALK 

Jackie Wilson (Brunswick) 

(28)0 

39 

JUST COME HOME 

Hugo & Luigi (RCA Victor) 

(36) 1 

\ 

40 

TENDER LOVE AND CARE 
(T. L. C.) 

Jimmie Rodgers (Roulette) 

(78) 


41 ) We Got Love. 

42) Rockin' Little Angel. 

43) Sweet Nuthin's. 

44) Uh! Oh. 

45) Baciare, Baciare. 

46) The Sound Of Music. 

47) Little Things Mean A Lot. 

48) Tell Her For Me. 

49) I Wanna Be Loved. 

50) I Can't Say Goodbye. 

51) The Happy Muleteer. 

52) Swingin' On A Rainbow. 

53) Teardrop. 


54) A Year Ago Tonight. 

55) Do Re Mi. 

56) Cry Me A River. 

57) Baby (You Got Whot It 

Takes). 

58) Whiffenpoof Song. 

59) I Don't Know What It Is. 

60) Delaware. 

61) Forever. 

62) Mack The Knife. 

63) Bulldog. 

64) Run Red Run. 

65) No Love Have I. 

66) Time And The River. 


67) Marina. 

68) Crazy Arms. 

69) What About Us. < 

70) Lucky Devil. 

71) Why Do I Love You So. / f.; 

72) Amapola. 

73) Mary, Don't You Weep. 

74) So Many Ways. 

75) Mashed Pototoes. 

76) Harbor Lights. 

77) Scorlet Ribbons. 

78) Country Boy. 

79) Am ! That Easy To Forget. 

80) My Blue Heaven. 


“Only those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX” 



The Cash Box, Music 


Page 17 


January 30, 





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“/t’s What^s in THE CASH BOX That Counts— IISTERISATIOX ALLY” 





Ittle, Portland 


18 


January 30, 1 960 


The Cash Box. 


Page 


THE NATION’S 

Top Ten 

JUKE BOX TUNES 

(PLUS THE NEXT 25) 


RUNNING BEAR 

JOHNNY PRESTON 

ME-7I474 


Position Lost Week 


Smiley Wilson — LI-44025 


2 

WHY 

FRANKIE AVALON 

CN-1045 

1 

3 

EL PASO 

MARTY ROBBINS 

CO-41511 

2 

4 

WAY DOWN YONDER IN NEW ORLEANS 

FREDDY CANNON 

SW-4043 

5 

5 

THE BIG HURT 

TONI FISHER 

SK-275 Kalesandro— WB-5103 

4 

6 

PRETTY BLUE EYES 

STEVE LAWRENCE 

AP-10058 

8 

7 

AMONG MY SOUVENIRS 

CONNIE FRANCIS 

MG-12841 

6 

8 

irs TIME TO CRY 

PAUL ANKA 

AP-10064 

7 

9 

GO JIMMY GO 

JIMMY CLANTON 

AE-575 

12 

10 

YOU GOT WHAT IT TAKES 

MARV JOHNSON 

UA-185 

14 


11) HOUND DOG MAN. 

12) TEEN ANGEL. 

13) VILLAGE OF 

ST. BERNADETTE. 

14) WHERE OR WHEN. 

15) HEARTACHES BY 

THE NUMBER. 

16) NOT ONE MINUTE 

MORE. 

17) OH CAROL. 

18) FIRST NAME 

INITIAL. 


19) SMOKIE. 

20) HE'LL HAVE 

TO GO. 

21) WE GOT LOVE. 

22) SANDY. 

23) BONNIE CAME 

BACK. 

24) IF I HAD A GIRL. 

25) MACK THE KNIFE. 

26) HANDY MAN. 

27) UH! OH! 


28) LONELY BLUE BOY, 

29) SCARLET RIBBONS. 

30) SHIMMY SHIMMY 

KO KO BOP. 

31) MARINA. 

32) DOWN BY THE 

STATION. 

33) TEARDROP. 

34) TRACY'S THEME. 

35) THIS FRIENDLY 

WORLD. 


RECORD MANUFACTURERS CODE 


AA— AAMCO 
AB — Alton 
AC — Atco 
AD<-Allied 
AE— Ace 
AF— Audio 
Fidelity 
AG — Argo 
Al— Alp ine 
AL — Aladdin 
AM — Anna 
AN — Abner 
AO — Apollo 
AP— ABC- 

Paramount 
AQ — Antler 
AR — Arrow 
AS — Adonis 
AT — Atlantic 
AU — Audicon 
AV — Arvee 
AW — Arwin 
AX— Apt 
AZ — Anna 
BB — Back Beat 
BG — Bigtop 
Bl— Big B 
BK — Brooke 
BL- — Blaze 
BN — Brent 
BO — Bomarc 
BR — Brunswick 
BS — Bullseye 
BT — Bethlehem 
BU — Blue Note 
CA — Capitol 


CB — Case 
CC — Carlton 
CD — Cadence 
CE— Coed 
CF — Christy 
CG — Challenge 
CH— Chess 
Cl — Climax 
CJ— Coin 
CK — Checker 
CL — Colonial 
CM — Cameo 
CN — Chancellor 
CO — Columbia 
CP— Colpix 
CQ — Crest 
CR— Coral 
CS — Class 
CT — Coronet 
CU— Cub 
CV — Canadian 
American 
CW — Carrollton 
CX — Calico 
CY — Crystalette 
CZ— Clock 
DA — Dana 
DB — Dade 
DD — Dole 
DE — Decca 
DF— Del Fi 
DG — Dean 
Dl — Disneyland 
DL — DeLuxe 
DM — Demon 
DN — Dolton 
DO— Dot 


DR — Dore 
DT — Dooto 
DU— Duke 
DY — Dynasty 
EM — Ember 
EN— End 
EP— Epic 
ER— Era 
EW — East-West 
EX— Excello 
FA — Fargo 
FD — Freedom 
FE — Federal 
FI — Fiesta 
FL — Flippin' 

FM — Fame 
FO— 20th-Fox 
FP— Flip 
FR — Fraternity 
FS — Felsted 
FT— First 
FU— Fury 
FW — Fernwood 
FX— Fox 
FY— Folly 
GA — Grand 
Award 

GC— Grey-Cliff 
GD — Golden 
Crest 
GL — Glory 
GN— GNP 
GO — Gone 
GU — Guaranteed 
GV — Glover 
GY — Guyden 
HA — Hanover 


HE — Herald 
HI— Hi Fi 
HO — Hollywood 
HU— Hunt 
H Y — Hickory 
IM — Imperial 
JA — Jamie 
JD — Judd 
JJ — Jay Jay 
JP — Jackpot 
JU — Jubilee 
JY— Joy 
JZ — Josie 
KA— Kapp 
KE— Keen 
Kl— King 
KY— Kayo 
LA — Laurie 
LI — Liberty 
LK— Lark 
LN — Lancer 
LO — London 
LV — Love 
LU — Laurel 
MA — Madison 
MC — Mecca 
ME — Mercury 
MF — Mayflower 
MG— MGM 
MH — Music Hall 
MK — Mark 
MN — Monument 
MO — Modern 
MT — Metro 
MX — Montel 
NA — Nasco 


NO — Norgolde 
NR— NRC 
NT — Note 
OS — Original 
OK— Okeh 
OR — Oriole 
OT — Old Town 
PA — Paris 
PE — Peacock 
PF— Profile 
PH — Sam Phil- 
lips, Int. 

PL — Pallette 
PR — Porkway 
PT — Prestige 
RA — Raynote 
RB — Ribbon 
RE- — Rendezvous 
Rl— Rip 
RK — Top Rank 
RO — Roulette 
RP— RPM 
SA — Savoy 
SB — Sunbeam 
SC — Scepter 
SD — Sandy 
SE — Sue 
SF— Surf 
SG — Sage 
SH— Shad 
SI — Swingin' 

SJ — Strand 
SK — Signet 
SL — Splash 
SN — Spann 
SO— Studio 


SP — Specialty 
SR — Starday 
ST — Shan-Todd 
SU— Sun 
SW— Swan 
SX — Shasta 
SY — Signature 
SZ — Sphinx 
TD— Todd 
TE — Tender 
Tl— Tico 
TM — Time 
TN — 'Teen 
TP — TeePee 
TS — Testa 
TX — Tempos 
UA — United 
Artists 
UN— Unical 
UR — Unart 
UV — University 
VA — Vanguard 
V E — Verve 
VI— RCA Victor 
VJ— Vee Jay 
VS — Visto 
VT— V-Tone 
WA— Warwick 
WB — Wartser 
Bros. 

WD— Word 
WG — Wheeling 
WH— Whitehall 
WO— Wonder 
WP— World 
Pacific 


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New York, Detroit 


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“Only those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX’^ 



The Cash Box, Musiti 


Page 19 


Janue:ry 



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Ws WhaCi in THE CASH BOX That Counts— IISTERJSATIOIS ALLY” 



The Cash Box, Music 


Page 20 


January 30, 1960 js 



Record 

Ramblings 


NEW YORK: 

Liberty’s eastern rep, Jane Gibbs, reports smash reaction to the recently- 
released Fleetwood’s paii'ing, “Outside My Window” and “Magic Star” 
(Dolton), Bobby Vee's “What Do You Want” and Johnny O’Keefe’s “It’s 
Too Late”. Johnny’s the boy who has the #1 deck in Australia, “Shout”. . . . 
Two more athletes take a crack at wax mart this week. One’s the Philadelphia 
basketball sensation. Wilt “The Stilt” Chamberlin, who showed up on End with 
“By The River” and “That’s Easy To Say”. The other is Giant football great, 
Roosevelt Grier, who checked in with the Calico-distributed “A” waxing of 
“Sincerely” and “Why Don’t You Do Right”. . . . 
A1 Martino buzzin’ from Boston that his 1/18, one- 
week opening of the new Mayfair club has been 
quite successful. . . . Cadence man, Budd Dolinger, 
up to tell us that Johnny “Why Do I Love You So” 
Tillotson winds up a complete east coast tour, 1/30, 
in Hartford and that the Eveidy “Let It Be Me” 
Bros., for the 1st time in 2 years, head out on an 
extensive east and mid-west deejay jaunt. . . . Edyie 
Gorme to make her 1st TV appearance, since the 
birth of her son, when she guest stints with spouse, 
Steve Lawrence, on Perry Como’s 3/23 TV’er. . . . 
Congrats to the Bernie Katz’ (he’s Pickwick Sales 
comptroller) on the birth of a baby gal, Glenda 
Susan. . . . Lou Bartel, burning up the wires with 
info on the Venetians’ Dwain intro, “Little Boy Lost”. 
He sez there’s been strong reaction in Charlotte, 
Oklahoma City and L.A. . . . Ditto for Finesse’ 
Roberta Kingsburg, who claims that sales are zooming on the Twilights’ 
“My Heart Belongs To Only You”. . . . Victor’s Jim Reeves to Dick Clark 
it, 2/6, with his latest two-market hit, “He’ll Have To Go”. . . . Music biz 
shocked by the death of Ralph Peer last week. 

Mickey Eichner, national promo man at Jay-Gee reports it’s ‘June in 
January’ with red-hot singles in Bobby Freeman’s “Ebb Tide”, Della Reese’s 
“What Do You Know About Love”, “I Just Want To Be Happy” by Jack 
Judge & Jury and Herb & Betty Warner’s “Dream Talk”. LP-wise it’s 
Freeman’s “Do You Wanna Dance”, Reese’s “What Do You Know About 
Love”, Matt Dennis’ “Welcome Matt” and “Monty Babson Sings All Night 
Long”. . . . Our condolences to Fran Warren, whose father passed away 
recently. . . . The title of Bob Gaddy’s new Old Town deck, in last week’s ad, 
should have read “What Wrong Did I Do”. . . . 20th-Fox’ Trude Adams into 
the St. Regis Maisonette, 2/11, for 4 weeks. . . . Dimitri Tiomkin, celebrated 
the 1st N.Y. showing of “Rhapsody In Steel” (in which he conducts the 
110-piece Pittsburgh Philharmonic Ork in a performance of his own original 
musical score) with a cocktail party last week at the Drake’s Devon Room. 



JOHNNY O'KEEFE 



EYDIE GORME 


. . . Dinner guests at the Roundtable are now treated to the inviting keyboard 
stylings of Page Morton. . . . The Miller Record folks, located at 1595 B’vmy, 
will send copies (to jocks who weren’t serviced) of the Miller Sisters’ “Oh 
Lover” and “Remember That”. Chirps are represented by the John Lastfogel 
Theatrical Agency and Mgr. is Bill Miller. . . . Joe Carlton claiming a ‘left- 
field sleeper’ in the Paramounts’ revival of “Trying”, the Hilltoppers initial 
click. He sez deejay ‘pic-hits’ and distributor orders are starting to pour in 
for the side released over a month ago. . . . Fan 
club prexy Kay Martin writes that her boy, Jerry 
Lee Lewis, informed her that he has a starring role 
in the up-coming flick, “The Young And The Deadly” 
and that his family has moved to their new home 
in Lafette, La. 

Grecian song star/composer, Nini Zaha, arrives 
this week 1/25 from Germany to confer with U.S. 
publishers (E. B. Marks and others) over her new 
Italo song hit, “Fiamma di Roma.” Miss Zaha, Greece’s 
first recording star, records for Odeon there, and has 
been released on Capitol in the states. Stemming 
' from a long line of Greek and Italian musicians she 
^ Y m herself has mastered 13 musical instruments. . . . 

* i Felicia Sanders, who’s out with a swingin’ version 

of “The Sound Of Music” (Time), heads up the new 
show at the Bon Soir, starting 1/26. . . . The John 
Levy Ent., a personal mgmt. firm handling such 
attractions as George Shearing, Dakota Staton, Ahmad Jamal, Billy Taylor, 
Ramsey Lewis, Monica Zetterlund and others, has moved over to 119 W. 
57th St. in town. . . . Marv Kolsy’s first Rider release, out this week, is by 
Chicky (Simmons) doin’ “A Girl With A Boy On My Mind” and “Stop That 
Foolin’ Around”. Marv adds that he’s readying two new sides by singer- 
cleffer Bob Brittan and that both sessions were arranged by Mark Snyder. 

. . . Swan hoping for a 4-in-a-row ‘location’ smash 
with Freddie Cannon’s newest, “Chatanoogie Shoe- 
shine Boy” and “Boston”. Freddie’ll be out on the 
GAC “Biggest Show Of Stars For 60”, 5-week, 38 
X city caravan, commencing 1/22. . . . Luck Records’ 
Mike promo director, Shepard, noting he has a hit, 
via the initial respose, to Jimmy Lewis’ “Wishing 
Star”. . . . Ersel Hickey’s Mgr., Sherman Ford, in 
the Balt.-Wash. area working away on the artist’s 
latest for Epic, “What Do You Want.” 

CHICAGO: 

Word from Phil Deutchman, manager of Freddie 
Montell, is that recording sessions are being set up 
along with a nationwide tour to promote the lad’s 
new waxings. Freddie has appeared in such nitery’s 
as Le Bistro, Mister Kelly’s, Preview Lounge, and 
made it on the Herb Lyons’ TV’er for 26 weeks along 
with a guest stint on Lawrence Welk’s show. . . . Abner, Vee-Jay Abner 
Records, infos that Dee (“How About That”) Clark will make it on the 
Dick Clark TV’er 1/30. Ab sez Dee’s latest LP titled “How About That” 
is really a gas along with a single by Bill Henderson titled “Bye Bye Black- 
bird”. Jack Solinger, Music Distribs, busy man on the January M.G.M. plan, 

(Continued on page 22) 



PAGE MORTON 




“Only those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX” 


The Cash Box, Music 


Page 21 


January 30, 19 



NOW! OVER 100,000 COPIES OF “BAD BOY” SOLD IN THIS COUNTRI 
NOW! OVER 100,000 COPIES OF “FAB bqY” SOLD IN THIS COUNTRY 
NOW! OVER 100,000 C O^ 

NOW! OVER 100,00 0 
NOW! OVER 100 ,0 
NOW! OVER 10^ 

NOW! OVER 
NOW! OVED 
NOW! OVER / 

NOW! OVER 


NOW! OVER 10 
NOW! OVER 10^ 


IN THIS COUNTRY 


T’HIS COUNTRY 


COUNTRY 


30UNTRY 


COUNTRY 


COUNTRY 

COUNTRY 

COUNTRY 

COUNTRY 

COUNTRY 


NOW! OVER 100, 
NOW! OVER 
NO^ 






.S COUNTRY 
IS COUNTRY 


"^TT-MrUT) V 


‘7«’s WhaCs in THE CASH BOX That Counts — INTERISATIONALLY” 



The Cash Box, Music 


Page 22 


-- 

January 30, 1960 


Record 
Roanblings 

IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIilllllllllllllllllllllillllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllH 

(Continued from page 20) 

but took time to tell us of Jimmy Darren’s latest etching titled “Your Smile” 
along with “Beatnik Fly” by Johnny & The Hurricanes. . . . Vic Faraci, 
M.S. Distribs, is a mighty busy man these cool, wintry days with The Twins 
of Lancer Records in to promote their disk of “Heart and Gold”, Johnny 
Burnette, whose smash “Settin’ The Woods On Fire” is doing just that is 
another Chi visitor, and the other being Frank Metis who produced the 
disk “Blue Rain” on the Mayflower label. Vic just 
added three more visitors to the list this week. They 
are the Everly Brothers, who are in to thank every- 
one for the success of their current hit titled “Let 
It Be Me”, and Ronnie Dawson of the Swan label 
who is in pitching for his latest platter “Hazel”. . . . 
Stan Pat is delighted over 2 RCA-Victor decks that 
are really stepping out around Chi. Both Hugo & 
Luigi Productions are “I Wish It Were You” by 
young Monty Babson, and “Let Me Go Lover” by 
lovely Carol Hughes. . . . Frank Holzfiend, owner 
of the Blue Note nitery, a truly happy host these 
days. He celebrated New Year’s Day with Duke 
Ellington and his great ork, and then Ahmad Jamal, 
Argo Records’ ace jazz interpretei'; and now Count 
Basie and his rhythm greats is in at the Blue Note. 
. . . Eddie Yalowitz and Ken Beauchamp, Garmisa 
Distribs, flippin’ over “Some Enchanted Evening” by 
Carl Mann, “Midnight Special” by Paul Evans on Guaranteed, “Money” by 
Barrett Strong on Anna, Johnny Nash’s “Goodbye” on ABC-Paramount, and 
“Vaya Con Dios” by the Virtues on ABC-Paramount. . . . George & Ernie 
Leaner, United Record Distribs, smilin’ pretty these days over the success 
of their latest waxings. “Life With You” by The Four Shades of Rhythm 
on Apex, “Dangerous Woman” by Little Jr. Parker, “Trying To Make A 
Living” by Bobby Saxon on the B & Baby label, and “Too Shy” by Nappy 
Brown are makin’ mucho noise according to Ernie & George. . . . Bill Shep- 
pherd, A&R chief for Shar Records, buzzed to shout praise over “His Name 
Is Bill” b/w “Crazy Over You” by Miss Nicollet and according to Bill this 
disk is going all the way. . . . Leonard & Phil Chess, and Max Cooperstein, 
Chess Producing Corp., are raving over “Road Runner” by Bo Diddley, 
“Let It Rock” by Chuck Berry, and “Mighty High” by Milt Buckner. . . . 
Harold Davis, promo man for Warner Bros. Records, tells us that “Black 
Coat” by Tab Hunter, “Until The Day I Die” by The Marquees, “Hawaiian 
Eye” by Warren Barker, and an LP titled “Speak Low” by Curt Weill are 
on fire and have been receiving tremendous action throughout the country. 
. . . Morrie Price, Arnold Distribs, can’t stop raving about “Sandy” by 



FELECIA SANDERS 



Larry Hall on Strand, and “Summertime” by A1 Martino on 20th Fox. . , . 
Ralph Cox, promo man for Roulette, urges everyone to give a listen to 
“Tender Love & Care” by Jimmy Rodgers, and “Little Sister” by Cathy 
Carr. . . . Paul Glass & Earl Glicken, Allstate Record Distribs, entertaining 
visitors such as Hymie Weiss bossman of Old Town Records who is shouting 
the good word for Billy Bland’s “Let The Little Girl Dance”, George Goldner 
who is prexy of the Gone & End label and receiving 
congrats on the signing of Wilt “The Stilt” Cham- 
berlain and his debut disk titled “By The River”, 
and Joe Antel, prexy of Galliant Records, introduc- 
ing a new disk by the Bobbettes titled “I Cried”. 
In the offices of Allstate it’s “Bite Your Tongue” 
by Teddy Rooney on Imperial, and “I Wanna Know 
Everything” by Mitchell Torok on Guardian. . . . 
Paul Baio, promo man for Decca Records, elated 
over news from Jay Lawrence ( WIRL-Peoria) that 
“Strange Little Melody” by Anita Kerr Quartet has 
jumped to number 8 on their chart and “Crazy Arms” 
by Bob Beckham is coming up fast in that area. . . . 
Bob Cole of King Records buzzed to inform us that 
“Dream On” by The Five Keyes, “I’ll Go Crazy” by 
James Brown & The Famous Flames, and, last but 
not least, a disk that Sunny Thompson and Bob 
worked on titled “Let Them ’Talk” are doing excep- 
tionally well in the Chi area. . . . “Running Bear” by Johnny Preston and 
“Your My Baby” by Sarah Vaughan are all that Henry Friedman, pi-exy of 
Midwest Mercury Record Distribs, can think about at the present. . . . 
Jerry Ferber of Kayo Records made the wax circle with Jack Evans whose 
latest click titled “Collette” is really catching on with the teens, according 
to Jerry. . . . Larry Leverett, press agent, and vocalist Tony Page, opened 
a PR office at 36 W. Randolph St. last week. . . . 
AGVA Celebrity Nite at the Chez Paree, the weekly 
Monday evening revue which showcases professional 
talent before regular night club patrons as well as 
to between 200 and 300 talent buyers from through- 
out the Chicagoland area, has proven a boon to the 
talent and talent buyers, and a delight to the night- 
club audience. Chez folks claim that 95% of the 
talent showcased have received further bookings. 



FREDDIE MONTEL 



LOS ANGELES: 


NAPPY BROWN 




Del-Fi topper. Bob Keene, all excited about the 
reaction to the “Love You So” deck by new pactee 
Ron Holden, on the subsid Donna label. . . . The 
Flamingos looking for a strong follow-up to their 
recent “I Only Have Eyes For You” smash, with “I 
Was Such A Fool” on End. . . . MGM Records re- 
cently hosted a press-deejay cocktail party at The 
Cloisters, honoring the West Coast nightclub debut of Connie Francis. . . . 
The Kapps, new vocal group now appearing at The Club Starlite, auditioning 
for local diskerys. . . . Composer-arranger David Raskin, currently penning 
the musical score for Allied Artists pic “Pay or Die”. . . . Chirp Irene Krai, 
featured on United Artists’ package “Steveireneo,” doing a stint at Ye 

(Continued on page 24) 



heart 

\ -mans V--'- — 


n tTais 

Tony s- 
•ji/laury 
out ^ 




omiAfm) 


‘3 


A 

A: 






u 


HEART AND SOUL 


ff 


PLEASE STAY WITH ME 



and 


ff 


Stacy # 920X 

D.J’s: For your free sample copy write: ART GORDOIS, 15 Abingdon Sq., iV. Y. 14, I\. Y. 




RECORDS 


1918 Prairie Ave., Chicago 16, III. 


^‘Only those records best SUiffd for commercial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX'' 


The Cash Box, Music 


Page 23 


January 30. 



A swinging 
SELL TREATMENT 
of a wonderfui 
standard... 

C/W Longing, Longing, Longing 
Record No. 4333 


“It’s What’s in THE CASH BOX That Counts— IJSTERISATIOIS ALLY” 




The Cash Box^ Music 


Page 24 


January 30^ 1960 



JARO TURNS THE 

SPOTLIGHT OH 

NEW 
HITMAKERS 



England’s Teen Age Idol 
Has The Hit Version Of 
England’s No. 1 Song 


Craig Douglas 

WHAT DO 
YOU WANT 



b w 



Wade Phillips 

ALL ALONE TO CRY 


b/w 


PLEASE DON’T LIE 



JARO # 77017 






Record 

RambUngs 




JARO INTERNATIONAL 



BROOK BENTON 


STREET 
N. Y. 


(Continued from page 22) 

Little Clu'b in Beverly Hills. ... The Dinah Washington-Brook Benton Mer- 
cury waxing of “I Do,” voted the KFWB Pick Hit of the Week by the ^ 
station’s deeiays. . . . Abe Diamond, of Diamond Distributing, while enroute ' 
to NYC for national meetings at Am Par headquarters, reports the jet 
making the flight set a new .cross-country record. . . . Max Lutz infOTms 
Bobby Darin’s “Hear Them Bells” is creating lots of interest on the Last 
Coast. . . . A1 Kavelin setting up a recording date for young singer 
Savoy, 'discovered by a mining executive in Douglas, Wyoming. . . . Kitty 
Kallen back on the disk scene with what could be 
a two-sided hit on Columbia, ‘ That Old Feeling 
b/w “Need Me”. . . . Two scores by George Duning, , 
from films “The Last Angry Man” and “1,001 <- 

Arabian Nights,” selected by the Music Branch of 
the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences 
for consideration as nominations for annual Academy 
Awards. . . . Singer Skip Garner last week cut tunes 
“You’re My Type” b/w “Not Yet” for the Warner 
Bros, banner. . . . Impressario Gene Norman reports 
the Stan Kenton Show at the Shrine Auditorium 
1/22, featuring The Four Freshmen, June Christy i 
and Mort Sahl, was an SRO evening. . . . Songstress 
Darlene Woods, lead singer with new vocal group 
The Starlings, tying the knot with Tom Rettig, star 
of TV’s “Lassie” series. . . . A1 Allen and Don Garry, 
on Unical Records, hosting a cocktail party recently 
at the Universal Record studios. . . . According _ to 
Jack Andrews, of A&A Distributors, Alanna Records’ “I Can’t Keep_ Loving 
You,” is getting off to a good start in So. Calif . . . Harry Goldstein more 
than pleased with the Marv Johnson smash. You Got What It lakes, 
stating it could be UA’s best selling slice to date. ... Louise Sherman, of 
Modern Distributing, reports The Skyliners’ Calico LP is getting Pmked 

at several stations on the Coast Dave “Baby Cortez, whose The Happy 

Organ” effort was one of the big disks of ’59, starting to hit again on Clock 
with new one “Dave’s Special”. . . . Vocalist Dee Robbins busy waxing an 
LP for Richard Blalock’s Crystalaire label. . . . Climbing to the top on local 
charts in several areas is Donnie Brooks’ Era offering, “White Orchid . ... 

Brandiy Randolff, new promo rep for National Art- 
ists, predicting big things for the Stan Ross platter 
on World Pacific, “Once Again”. . . . Modesto Duran s 
Raynote album, “Fabulous Rhythms of Modesto, 
snaring deejay attention in the L.A. area. Package 
was produced by Jose Granson. . . . Toni Fisher, stiu 
riding high with “The Big Hurt,” due out soon with 
her initial Signet LP titled— “The Big Hurt”. . . . 
Dot Records artist Robin Luke, getting good reacHon 
nationally with current deck “Bad Boy”. . . . Gus 
Bivona and his ork holding forth at the Hollywood 
Palladium 1/30. . . . Liberty Records looking for pos- 
sible two-sided action from the new Gogi Grant 
pairing, “All God’s Children Got Shoes” and “Goin 
Home”. . . . Dean Martin scoring locally with just 
out Capitol slice, “Who Was That Lady”. . . . J^y 
Berry on the Wink Martindale Show 1/23 singing 
his Stack Records outing, “Froggy,” already hitting 
in the So. Calif, area. . . . Roulette’s Russ Haddock had his option picked up 
at the Melody Room. . . . Chamber of Commerce take note! United Artists 
Don Ovens, on a west coast plug tour, raving bout the L.A. weather. Gene 
Simmons’ Calif. Record distribs hot with the Olympics (Baby) Hully Gully 
reporting that the deck has already sold over 23,000 in his area. He adds that 
Steroddities’ “Woody Salsbury Looks At Life And Loves is a big click LP. 

HERE AND THERE: 

ST. PAUL The Schmitz Sisters’ original male interest, their father, 

C A. Schmitz, is quite proud with his daughters’ debut for Dorset (Strand s 
affiliate) “Bus Driver” and “Sixpence . Pop sez the 
jocks in the twin-cities have already picked the disk 
as a future hit. Gals have appeared on many net- 
work radio and TV (Arthur Godfrey among others) 
shows. . . . PARIS — Cecile Devile items from France 
‘vous presente ses meilleurs voeux et vous prie de 
noter sa nouvelle adresse — JASmin 78-44, 1 a Rue 
Chanez— Paris 16 el’ Why not! . . . MIAMI BEACH-^ 
The Four Voices recently played the Case Mfg. s 
industrial show at the Americana. . . . HOUSTON— 
Hot new releases over at Don Robey’s place include 
Clarence “Gatemouth” Brown’s “Swinging At The 
Gate” and “Just Before Dawn” (Peacock), Hank 
Alaya & the Matador’s “Betty Jo” and “Handsome ’ 
(Backbeat), Elmore Morris’ “Baby I Need You” and 
“What Can I Do For You” and the Alpha Omega 
Singers’ “I Am Alpha And Omega” and “A Man 
Upstairs”. . . . NASHVILLE — Showboat prexy Ray 
Scrivner, letters that Luther Bond & the Emeralds have been clicking with 
their “Gold Will Never Do” and that they’ve just concluded a highly succepful 
southern trek They head out to Cleveland and an 11-day stmt at the Uptown 
ip Pbillv startine- 2/12. Ray sez he’s screening new material and is preppmg 
the Sts for an LP releaL. . . . CINCINNATI-Gladys Kn^helman infos 
that topper Syd Nathan has switched Otis Williams to his King label and 
that he^s quite excited with his new release “Its A Threat and , Chief 
Urn” SAN FRANCISCO— New Sounds’ Stan Cumberpatch buzzin bout 

the Olympics’ “(Baby) Hully Gully” (Arvee), Jimmy Clanton’s ‘Go, Jimmy, 
To” lAce) and Judy^ Johnny & Billy’s “Beautiful Brown Eyes (Silver). . . . 
Elektra launched the Limeliters’ (Lou Gottlieb, Glenn Yarbrough and Alex 
Hassilev) debut LP with a party, 1/30 at the Hungry i, the group ha^ 

been held over for 5 months. . . . Flip folks elat^ „ 

“Have Love Will Travel” hitting the 31 spot at KDIA only 2 weeks after 
release . . PHILADELPHIA— Fran Murphy telegrams Dave Levy, 

former’ Mgr. of N.J.’s Red Hill Inn, has been added to the Ed S. Barsky 

promo staff. ^ 



ROBIN LUKE 



i . 

SCHMITZ SISTERS 


‘‘Only those records best suited for commercial use are revietved by THE CASH BOX 


The Cash Box, Music 


Page 25 


January 30, I960 



ACTUAL SALES... 18,000 
SOLD SO FAR ... . 28,000 


NEW SOUND DIST. 

SAN FRANCISCO 

CALIFORNIA RECORD DIST. 
LOS ANGELES 




ALSO 



“YOU CANT RUN AWAY FROM LOVE” 


LEONARD JOHNSON 

ARVEE #576 


Arvpp RprnrriQ i 

til VCC llWWUI 119 HOLLYWOOD 46, CALIFi 


‘7«’s What’s in THE CASH BOX That Counts — INTERNATIONALLY” 



The Cash Box. M H&SC 


Page 26 


January 30, 1960 



tprp$ 


NEW 


10 DIDDLEY 

CHECKER 942 


CHUClkBEIUnL 

CHESS 1747 


ARGO 5356 


MUDDY WATERS 

CHESS 1748 


CHECKER 943 


“LinLE GIRL, 
LimE GIRL” 

THE FAIRUIIES 

ARGO 5357: • 

CKESS PRODiti^iitG 

2120 Michigai$:AYeftiie:^ 
^K;Chicflgo 


arin Sets New Atco 
Sales Record 


NEW YORK — Bobby Darin once 
again set new sales records at Atco 
last week by racking- up orders of 
over 200, 000 copies of his new LP, 
“This Is Darin,” by distributors prior 
to release. Demand was extraordi- 
narily heavy, according- to Atco brass, 
due to the history of his previous al- 
bum, which was not only a best-seller 
in its own right, but from it came 
“Mack The Knife” and his current 
single, “Beyond The Sea”. Keen in- 
terest was shown by disk jockeys, 
who early last week received a special 
promotional EP containing excerpts 
from the album, and are programming 
it on the air, in search of the succes- 
sor to “Mack The Knife” and “Be- 
yond The Sea”. 

A heavy ad campaign has been set 
on “This Is Darin”. In addition to 
trade paper advertising, a series of 
ads has been scheduled for the New 
Yorker, Playboy, The Saturday Re- 
view and top-circulation teen maga- 
zines. Atco is also setting- up a co-op 
deal with retailers to advertise on 
the local level. 

Bobby continues to be one of the 
busiest entertainers in the country. 
Last week he was in Hollywood mak- 
ing records under the A&R super- 
vision of Ahmet and Nesuhi Ertegun. 
After making a film for TV he leaves 
for an Australian concert tour in 
February. He will return from Aus- 
tralia in time for the Ed Sullivan 
show February 28. In March he does 
a stint at the Chase Hotel in St. 
Louis and then flies to England for 
a three-week tour. 

Darin was recently named “King- of 
Hearts” for 1960 by the National 
Heart Fund. 


SMASH I 


MASHED 

POTATOES 

by 

Not Kendrich 

And The Swans 

DADE # 1804 

DADE RECORDS CO. 

4204 N.W. 2nd Ave. 
Miami, Fla. 

(PLaza 4-2201) 


""WHAT A NIGHT"" 


THE CHIPPENDALES 
ANDIE 5013 


A 

A N D I 


""ALL WINTER LONG"" 





LINDA LAURIE 
ANDIE 5015 


NDIE RECORDS, INC. 



Top Selling Records 

Reported by 

Retail 

Outlets 

From Coast to Coast 


CALIFORNIA MUSIC CO. 
Los Angeles, Calif. 

1. Handy Man (J. Jones) 

2. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

3. Why (F. Avalon) 

4. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

5. Pretty Blue Eyes (Lawrence) 

6. Among My Souvenirs 

(C. Francis) 

7. The Village Of St. 

Bernadette (A. Williams) 

8. Go, Jimmy, Go (J. Clanton) 

9. Where Or When 

(Dion & Belmonts) 
10. First Name Initial (Annette) 


THOMPSON'S 
Eugene, Ore. 

1. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

2. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

3. Why (F. Avalon) 

4. The Big Hurt iT. Fisher) 

5. It's Time To Cry (P. Anka) 

6. Pretty Blue Eyes ^Lawrence) 

7. Go, Jimmy, Go (J. Clanton) 

8. Village Of St. Bernadette 

(A. Williams) 

9. Among My Souvenirs 

(C. Francis) 
10. Heartaches By The Number 
(G. Mitchell) 


DEIBEL'S RECORD SHOP 
St. Louis, Mo. 

1. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

2. Way Down Yonder In New 

Orleans (F. Cannon) 

3. First Name Initial (Annette) 

4. Reveille Rock 

(Johnny & Hurricanes) 

5. Village Of St. Bernadette 

(A. Williams) 

6. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

7. Lonely Blue Boy (Twitty) 

8. How About That (D. Clark) 

9. Don't Let The Sun Catch You 

Crying (R. Charles) 

10. Let There Be Love (J. James) 


ANDRE'S RECORD SHOP 
Lansing, Mich. 

1. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

2. Go, Jimmy, Go (J. Clanton) 

3. Hound Dog Man (Fabian) 

4. Theme From Summer Place 

(P. Faith) 

5. Sandy (L. Hall) 

6. Tracy's Theme (S. Ross) 

7. It's Time To Cry (P. Anka) 

8. Bonnie Came Back (D. Eddy) 

9. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

10. We Got Love (B. Rydell) 


MUSIC INN 
Atlanta, Ga. 

1. Money (B, Strong) 

2. Not One Minute More 

(D. Reese) 

3. Just For Your Love 

(The Falcons) 

4. I'll Take Care Of You 

(B. Bland) 

5. Watch'a Gonna Do 

(Nat King Cole) 

6. What's Happening Baby 

(W. Flemmons) 

7. Handy Man (J. Jones) 

8. Mediterranean Moon 

(The Rays) 

9. Baby You Got What It Takes 

(Benton & Washington) 
10. Smokey (B. Black) 


SCENE 

New York City, N.Y. 

1. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

2. Where Or When 

(Dion & Belmonts) 

3. Handy Man (J. Jones) 

4. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

5. Darling Lorraine (Knockouts) 

6. Fannie May (Buster Brown) 

7. Way Down Yonder In New 

Orleans (F. Cannon) 

8. Work Out (B. Washington) 

9. Baby You Got What It 

Takes (D. Washington & 

B. Benton) 

10. Time And The River 

(Nat "King‘d Cole) 


STEPHENSON MUSIC CO. 
Raleigh, No. Carolina 

1. Why (F. Avalon) 

2. Theme From Summer Place 

(P. Faith) 

3. The Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

4. What In The World's Come 

Over You (J. Scott) 

5. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

6. Pretty Blue Eyes (Lawrence) 

7. Down By The Station 

(Four Preps) 

8. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

9. Where Or When 

(Dion & Belmonts) 
10. Among My Souvenirs 

(C. Francis) 


AMERICAN MUSIC CO. 
Houston, Texas 

1. Tracy's Theme (S. Ross) 

2. Way Down Yonder In New 

Orleans (F. Cannon) 

3. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

4. Where Or When 

(Dion & B3!/nonts) 

5. Mack The Knife (B. Darin) 

6. The Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

7. It's Time To Cry (P. Anka) 

8. You've Got What >t Takes 

(M. Johnson) 

9. Sandy (L. Hall) 

10. Why (F. Avalon) 


CAMPUS RECORD SHOP 
Detroit, Mich. 

1. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

2. Village Of St. Bernadette 

(A. Williams) 

3. Why (F. Avalon) 

4. Go, Jimmy, Go (J. Clanton) 

5. Where Or When 

(Dion & Belmonts) 

6. Bonnie Came Back (D. Eddy) 

7. Baby, Baby (J. Scott) 

8. If I Had A Girl (R. Uuren) 

9. Down By The Station 

(Four Preps) 
10. Pretty Blue Eyes (Lawrence) 


E & R RECORD SHOP 
Son Antonio, Texas 

1. Go, Jimmy, Go (J. Clanton) 

2. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

3. It's Time To Cry (P. Anka) 

4. Way Down Yonder In New 

Orleans (F. Cannon) 

5. Among My Souvenirs 

\C. Francis) 

6. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

7. The Girl Who Didn't Need 

Love (P. Wagoner) 

8. Hound Dog Man (Fabian) 

9. You Got What It Takes 

(M. Johnson) 

10. Little Coco Palm (Wallace) 


MELODY MART 
.Moundsville, W. Va. 

1. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

2. Handy Man (J. Jones) 

3. Please (Wanderers) 

4. Smokie (B. Black) 

5. You've Got What It Takes 

(M. Johnson) 

6. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

7. Sandy (L. Hall) 

8. Why (F. Avalon) 

9. Angela Jones (J. Ferguson) 
10. Pretty Blue Eyes (Lawrence) 


STEDEFORD'S 
RECORD SHOP 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 

1. What In The World's Come 

Over You (J. Scott) 

2. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

3. Way Down Yonder In New 

Orleans (F. Cannon) 

4. Why (F. Avalon) 

5. All In Good Time 

(Nelson Trio) 

6. Village Of St. Bernadette 

(A. Williams) 

7. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

8. Handy Man (J. Jones} 

9. The Happy Muleteer (Robic) 
10. You Got What It Takes 

(M. Johnson) 


THE MUSIC BOX 
Spokane, Wash. 

1. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

2. Sweet Nothin's (B. Lee) 

3. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

4. Village Of St. Bernadette 

(A. Williams) 

5. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

6. Why Do I Love You So 

(J. Tillotson) 

7. What In The World's Come 

Over You (J. Scott) 

8. You've Got What It Takes 

(M. Johnson) 

9. Lonely Blue Boy (C. Twitty) 
10. Where Or When 

(Dion & Belmonts) 


GREENLINE 

i RECORD CENTER 
Jamaica, Long Island, N. Y. 

1. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

2. Why (F. Avalon) 

3. Talk That Talk (J. Wilson) 

4. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

5. Baby You Got What It Takes 

(Washington & Benton) 

6. Teardrops (Santo & Johnny) 

7. Where Or When 

(Dion & Belmonts) 

8. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

9. Smokie (B. Black) 

10. Waltzing Matilda 

(Merrill Staton Choir) 


MOSES MELODY SHOP 
Little Rock, Ark. 

1. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

2. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

3. Heartaches By The Number 

(G. Mitchell) 

4. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

5. In The Mood (E. Fields) 

6. A Closer Walk (Fountain) 

7. You've Got What It Takes 

(M. Johnson) 

8. Boogie Woogle Rock 

(B. Justice) 

9. Honey Hush (J. Turner) 

10. Why (F. Avalon) 


RADIO DOCTORS 
Milwaukee, Wise. 

1. E! Paso (M. Robbins) 

2. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

3. Why (F. Avalon) 

4. Way Down Yonder In New 

Orleans (F. Cannon) 

5. Among My Souvenirs 

(C. Francis) 

6. Go, Jimmy, Go (J. Clanton) 

7. Let It Be Me (Everly Bros.) 

8. Handy Man (J. Jones) 

9. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

10. You Got What It Takes 

(M. Johnson) 


ANDERSON'S MUSIC 
Red Bank, N. J. 

1. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

2. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

3. Way Down Yonder In New 

Orleans (F. Cannon) 

4. The Village Of St. 

Bernadette (A. Williams) 

5. Why (F. Avalon) 

6. The Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

7. Heartaches By The Number 

(G. Mitchell) 

8. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

9. Where Or When 

(Dion & Belmonts) 
10. Pretty Blue Eyes (Lawrence) 


RECORD TOWN 
Chicago, III. 

1. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

2. Theme From A Summer Place 

(P. Faith) 

3. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

4. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

5. Lonely Blue Boy (C. Twitty) 

6. Danny Boy (C. Twitty) 

7. Let It Be Me (Everly Bros.) 

8. No Love Have I (Pierce) 

9. Go, Jimmy, Go (J. Clanton) 
10. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 


EL REY MUSIC SHOP 
San Francisco, Calif. 

1. You've Got What It Takes 

(M. Johnson) 

2. Let It Be Me (Everly Bros.) 

3. Where Or When 

(Dion & Belmonts) 

4. Teensville (C. Atkins) 

5. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

6. First Name Initial (Annette) 

7. If 1 Had A Girl (R. Lauren) 

8. Beautiful Brown Eyes 

(Judy, Johnny, Billy) 

9. Village Of St. Bernadetle 

(A. VJilliams) 
10. What In The World's Come 
Over You (J. Scot!) 


HUDSON RECORD SHOP 
Jackson, Tenn. 

1. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

2. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

3. You Got What It Takes 

(M. Johnson) 

4. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

5. Lonely Blue Boy (C. Twitty) 

6. Am I That Easy To Forget 

(D. Reynolds) 

7. Not One Minute More 

(D. Reese) 

8. Heartaches By The Number 

(G. Mitchell) 

9. It's Time To Cry (P. Anka) 
10. Way Down Yonder In New 

Orleans (F. Cannon) 


THE BOOK SHOP INC. 
Fitchburg, Mass. 

1. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

2. Handy Man (J. Jones) 

3. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

4. Why (F. Avalon) 

5. Where Or When 

(Dion & Belmonts) 

6. Bonnie Came Back (D. Eddy) 

7. Do Re Me (M. Miller) 

8. The Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

9. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

10. Village Of St. Bernadette 

(A. Williams) 


‘‘Onlj ihiyse records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX” 






Page 27 


January 30, 


The Cash Box, Music 


22 Stereo Disks Launch Dot’s LP Year 


HOLLYWOOD — Dot Records be- 
gins its “Stereo Year” LP album 
campaign with a record-breaking re- 
lease of twenty-two stereo /monaui’al 
packages, featuring such artists as 
Pat Boone, Louis Prima and Keely 
Smith, Billy Vaughn, Dodie Stevens 
and Wink Martindale, during the first 
three months of 1960, it was an- 
7iounced. 

All 22 Dot LP packages feature the 
label’s exclusive ultra high-fidelity 
stereo and monophonic sound. 

Other artists with Dot LPs sched- 
uled for release are Jack Fina, John 
Cacavas, Sam Butera, Dr. Charles 
Kendall, Mort Lindsey, Pee Wee Rus- 
sell, Ron Gordon, Steve Allen, Bud 
Freeman and The Treniers. 

Dot LPs scheduled to hit the mar- 
ket during the next three months, are : 

“Moonglow” — Pat Boone; “Louis 
Prima — His Greatest Hits”; “Pretty 
Music — Prima Style” — Louis Prima ; 
“Swing, You Lovers” — Keely Smith; 
“The Wildest Clan” — Sam Butera 
and The Witnesses; “Easter Chimes” 
— Dr. Charles Kendall, and “High 
Strings” - — by Billy Vaughn and his 
Oroh. 

Other Dot items include: “Kitten 
On The Keys” — Jack Fina; “Moon- 
struck” — John Cacavas; “Contract 
Bridge (Stayman System)” — and a 
Dot album of bible readings by Wink 
Martindale. 


Already on their way to the na- 
tion’s retail stores, are eight Dot LPs ; 
“Pat’s Great Hits — Vol. 2” — Pat 
Boone; “Billy Vaughn Plays Stephen 
Foster”; “Dodie Stevens”; “Lonesome 
Rover” — Ron Gordon; “Pee Wee 
Russell Plays”; “And All That Jazz” 
— Steve Allen; “Midnight Session” — 
Bud Freeman and Mary Mulligan; 
“The Treniers Souvenir Album” • — 
which is available in monaural only. 

Simultaneously, Dot Records subsid 
label, Hamilton, featuring $2.98 stereo 
and $1.98 monaui'al LPs, released 11 
packages. They are: “Gypsy In My 
Soul,” Margaret Whiting; “Steve Al- 
len Plays the Piano Greats,” “Great 
Movie Music” ■ — Elmer Bernstein; 
“More Peter Gunn” — Soundstage 
All Stars; “Oh, What A Beautiful 
Morning” — Eddie Albert, and “Jack 
Kane Salutes The Women of Show 
Business.” 

Other Hamilton low-])riced long- 
play items include: “The Voice of 
Love” — Ken Nordine; “Hal March 
Conducts” — “The Big Four Quar- 
tette”; “Banjo Magic” ■ — Eddie Pea- 
body, and “Dance” — Beasley Smith 
and his Orch. 

In line with LP album release sched- 
ule, Dot Records has produced a com- 
plete stereo LP album catalog, and 
\vill soon be out with fully illustrated 
stereo and monaural LP album con- 
sumer catalog. 


NAMM Show Set For July 10-14 In Chi 


CHICAGO— The 1960 NAMM Mu- 
sic Industry Trade Show, for the 
first time extended to five display days 
instead of four, wnll take place here 
July 10-14 at the Palmer House here, 
reported William R. Gard, e.xecutive 
secretary of the National Association 
of Music Merchants. 

“There will be so many changes 
at the music show this year, that we 
decided to get a new format for our 
exhibdtor’s prospectus, too',” noted 
Gard. “We have an eye-catching cover 
design and a new inside layout that 
makes it much easier for exhibitors 
to make space reservations.” 

Among the innovations at the 59th 
annual music show are the following: 
Sunday opening instead of Mon- 
day with four exhibit hours on Sunday 
afternoon for displays; reduction of 
the rental fee paid by exhibitors to the 
Palmer House to cover seven days in- 
stead of the eight days previously 
charged; relaxation of display rules 
in the large 400 room, where stereo 
hi-fi exhibits are housed, to allow for 
special decorations on the front en- 
trance of display areas; separate, 
complete floors set aside for pianos 
and organs, instead of having these 
exhibited together on the same floor. 
Organs will be housed on the 6th floor 
and pianos on the 7th floor. 

In announcing the plans for the 
1960 show and issuing the exhibitor’s 
prospectus, Gard declared: “This 

first music trade show of the 60’s 
promises to set a sizzling pace for 
the coming decade, with every indica- 
tion that the music market is enter- 
ing a period of new record sales levels. 
We are gearing our future plans for 
this expanding era, giving exhibitors 
a maximum of flexibility in display- 
ing their merchandise. Exhibitors will 
have an extra day of displaying time 
although rental fees paid to the 
Palmer House will be lower. By re- 
arranging the show days to close 
earlier on Thursday, we have been 
able to negotiate an agreement with 
the Palmer House which reduces the 
jieriod of rental for space to seven 
days from the eight days’ rental pre- 


iviously charged. 

“Oi)ening of the trade show on 
Sunday will give exhibitors display 
time when it counts most and avoid 
the last minute closing rush on Thurs- 
day. The show will close officially 
on Thursday at noon.” 

More than 120,000 square feet of 
s])ace has been booked at the Palmer 
House for the big NAMM trade 
sliow this year, exceeding the floor 
space at last year’s record-breaking 
show at the Hotel New Yorker, where 
450 lines of merchandise were dis- 
])layed to more than 85 per cent of the 
nation’s buyers of musical merchan- 
dise. A record attendance of 11,412 
was achieved at the New York show. 

Because a number of new exhibi- 
tors showing new products is expected 
at this year’s show, early space res- 
ervations Avere urged by Winston D. 
Ryan, convention manager. Deadline 
for space applications to protect pri- 
ority on previous space occupied by 
exhibitors is March 1. 


1st Stereo “Carmen" On Capitol 


HOLLYWOOD— Last week Capi- 
tol Records issued what it considers 
one of the most important album’s 
in its 1960 classical release schedule: 
a three disk recoi’ding of the complete 
opera, “Carmen,” the first “Carmen” 
in stereo. 

Featured in the title role is the 
Spanish soprano Victoria de los An- 
geles, the first really Spanish “Car- 
men” since the death in 1936 of Con- 
chita Supervila. Others in the cast 
include Nicolai Gedda (Don Jose), 
Janine Micheau (Micaela) and Ern- 
est Blanc (Escamillo). The chorus 
and orchestra of the Radiodiffusion 
Francaise and the Petite Chanteurs de 
Versatile are under the direction of 
Sir Thomas Beecham. 

The recording, completed last Oc- 
tober, was over a year in the making, 
the label reported. 

The package is available to deal- 
ers on a 100% exchange basis. 


JAN. NE 




Better Music By- 



the Super Sound System 







The Fabulous 
BOOKER PITTMAN 

The greatest soprano sax inAI 
featuring “New Orleans Jazz 
makes his sensational comebai 
recognized No. 1 soprano sax. 


ITALY TODAY 

the most spectacular albums ever 
ded, featuring The Roman 
s”, playing modern bits of Italy- 
ily danceable and listenable LP. 


Public Demand is 
Cheering Our 
First 4 Releases . . . 

ORDER I\OW! 

1. CUBA LIBRE 

Romanticos de Cuba Orchestra” 
MS-6001 MS-16001* 

2. “THE MAGIC STRINGS” 

M-6002 MS-16002* 

3. “STARDUST SAMBA 

“The Pan American Orchestra” 
M-6003 MS16003* 

4. OPERA FANTASY 

“Musidisc Symphony Orchestra” 
M-6004 MS-16004* 

Monaural — $3.98 *Stereo — $4.98 

• Super Deluxe Packaging 

• Audio Laboratory Control 

• Outstanding Orchestras 


JOI^ THE FAST (;HOWI^G 
FAMILY OF HAPPY 
DISTRIBUTORS 

NEW YORK, New York 

Ideal Records Products 
549 West 52 Street 
NEWARK, New Jersey 
Ideal Records Products, Inc. 

357 Lyons Avenue 
PHILADELPHIA, Penn. 

Lesco Distributors 
17 South 21 Street 
BALTIMORE, Md. 

General Distributing Co. Inc. 

2329 Pennsylvania Avenue 
LOS ANGELES, Calif. 

West Coast Distributors 
2647 West Pico Boulevard 
MIAMI, Florida 
Brooke Distributors, Inc. 

380 Northeast 67 Street 

CLEVELAND, OHIO 

Sterling Music Distributors, Inc. 

2928 Prospect Avenue 
BUFFALO, New York 
M & N Distributing Co. 

620 Washington Street 


/N TERN A mm m. 

666 Fifth Avenue • New York 19, N. Y. 


“/t’s What’s in THE CASH BOX That Counts— INTERXATIOIS ALLY” 



The Cash Box, Music 


Page 28 


January 30, 1960 ^ 



1he !X\oSt; exciting 
guitoir instrumental 

of I960 




KNOCKDOWN 

SONNY 

FORREST 

ATCO 6157 



See your ATCO Distributor 
for special LP deal. 


• DISK JOCKEYS 

• RETAILERS 

• OPERATORS 

• RACK JOBBERS 

In order to have your Top Ten 
represented in THE CASH BOX charts 
Fill in the coupon below or 
Put them on your own letterhead 
And Mail to THE CASH BOX 
1721 BROADWAY 
NEW YORK19, N.Y. 

List Your Top Ten Tunes □ POP □ COUNTRY □ R & B 

NAME OF RECORD HERE ARTIST OR BAND HERE 

1 

2 

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4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

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NAME 

FIRM 

ADDRESS 

CITY STATE 



Platter 

Spinner 

Patter 

ALL ABOUT DISK JOCKEYS 


The most important “Vital Statistic” this week is that yours truly (Allen 
Berzofsky) has become engaged to a lovely young girl from Manchester, 
New Hampshire. The fatal step will take place May 29. . . . In the Jan. 2 
column we told about a stunt schemed up by Mai Potts of WQTY-Everett, 
Wash, to land a deejay job at KOBY-San Francisco. 

Got a note from Tom Lewis (KBRC-Mount Vernon, 
Wash.) who is wondering whether Mai was success- 
ful. We would also like to know the results and are 
awaiting notification from either Mai or KOBY. ... 

B. Mitchell Reed (KFWB-Hollywood) is buying up }j 
as many copies of the Jan. Good Housekeeping maga- 
zine as possible. His wife, Carole Jo, and daughter, 
Lauren Cyndi, are the charming twosome on the 
cover. . . . Bill Spitalsky, indy promo man was in- 
strumental in creating a new show for airing over 
WNTA-Newark. Hosted by Roy Freezer, the station’s 
librarian, the show spotlights Johnny Mathis, and 
Bobby Darin plus a different guest each week. It is , 
titled (obviously) “Freezer, Mathis, Darin and guest”. 

. . . Carl Rudman ( WCAM-Camden, N.J.) had a sur- 
prise guest at his recent Philadelphia hop. Seems a 
young soldier from neighboring Ft. Dix wandered in, 
paid his admission price, and then announced he was Carl Dobkins, Jr. Rud- 
man demanded the soldier do a fast chorus of Dobkins’ latest record as 
proof, whereby Dobkins promptly “broke it up” with a performance of 
“Lucky Devil,” his chart-climbing Decca platter. . . . Ronn Terrell (WKDA- 
Nashville) says that The Cash Box may claim the honor of naming him. 

In November 1957 he was at KANS-Wichita under his own name of Terrell 
Metheny but when he became a Top 40 spinner decided that his name was 
too much of a tongue-twister. He changed it to Ron Terrell. With this 
change went a note to The Cash Box which printed a typographical error 
adding an extra “n” to Ron. Whereby Ron liked it and became Ronn Terrell. 

. . . Frosty Harris (KRLA-Los Angeles) reports that station staffers Bob 
Cole, Jim O’Neal and Frank Pollack are currently hosting' what they claim 
to be “America’s First Teenage Nightclub.” Staged each Sunday afternoon 
at a local Sunset Strip nitery, the format includes such night club trademarks t 
as reservations, ringside tables and cigarette girls (peddling candy cigarettes). 
Past performances have featured Jerry Lee Lewis, Jerry Fuller, Eddie Cochran, 
Eugene Church, Art & Dotty Todd, the Olympics and Sandy Nelson and Pres- 
ton Epps and their “Battle of Drums” show. . . . All sorts of congratulations 
are due WJMO-Cleveland. Station was one year old on Jan. 19, Ron Seman 
had a birthday Jan. 10 and A1 Clarke had one on Jan. 12. Station is celebrating 
these events with a 24 hour broadcasting day that will feature top talent 
in person. 



RONN TERRELL 
(WKDA— Nashville) 




HARVEY MOORE 
(WFKY — Frankfort, Ky.) 


VITAL STATISTICS; 

Jack Kelly, formerly with WVET-Rochester, N.Y., has joined WBNY- 
Buffalo, N.Y. as the all-night man. . . . Harvey M. Moore, Jr. has 
moved up to the state capital. Formerly with WSTL-Eminence, Ky. 

he is now holding down the AM shift at WFKY- 
Frankfort, Ky. . . . Dick Daly has been added 
to the staff of spinners at KNOE-Monroe, La. 
KNOE PD Gene Nixon reports that with Dick’s 
coming the lineup now reads: Clay Scott (5-9 
AM), Lou Swanson (9-Noon), Jorge Mack 
(Noon-3 PM), Nixon (3-5 PM), Daly (5-8 PM) 
and Ted Kent (8-Midnight). . . . Tom Reeder 
has been brought to WAIP-Prichard, Ala. 
from WABB-Mobile to handle both pop and 
country sessions. ... As of Feb. 1, the new 
wake-up man on WJAR-Providence will be Lad 
Carleton who exits WKBR-Manchester, N.H. 
. . . Ken Whitmore left the news director post 
at WLYN-Lynn, Mass, to take up spinning 
duties at WCSH-Portland, Me. . . . Dan Gates, 
PD for KENO-Reno, Nev., reports the signing 
of Don Hinson (“Mad Man of Des Moines”). 
. . . New additions at WHYN-Springfield, Mass, are George Wildey 
(from WTYM-Springfield) and Ken Gaughran (from WREB-Holyoke, 
Mass.) . . . KICN-Denver also has two new jockeys: Jim Hummell 
(from KOIL-Omaha) and Ralph Paul (from KUDY-Li'ttleton, Colo.) . . . 
Sig Sakowicz, in addition to his regular daily WHFC-Chicago show has 
taken on a Saturday nite spot with WGN-Chicago. . . . Bill Bennett, 
with WDGY-Minneapolis (St. Paul) from 1956 thru 1958 rejoins that 
station after a stint with KRFC-San Francisco. . . . Jay Dunn has 
been named program director of WHIM-Providence, R.I. . . . Newest 
addition to KFMB-San Diego is Mike Tully. ... A McLendon change- 
over involves Jay Rogers moving from KTSA-San Antonio to the all- 
nite slot at KILT-Houston, replacing Bill Scott who journeys to KABL- 
San Francisco. . . . Complete new “formula” staff for KROD-El Paso 
includes: Jim Newton PD (from KELP-El Paso), Paul Allen (KLOS- 
Albuquerque), Jack Murray (KBMI-Las Vegas), and Chuck Edwards 
(KELP-El Paso). . . . Jim Dandy, 20 year old Univ. of Cincinnati student, 
has been signed by WPCO-Cincinnati. . . . New duo at KVI-Seattle is 
Buddy Webber (of KGO-San Francisco) and Dave Williams (KSAY- 
San Francisco). . . . Jeff Knight switches from WOKY-Milwaukee to 
Bartell sister station KYA-San Francisco. . . . Dick Paisley was 
appointed station manager of WRCV-Philadelphia. . . . The offices and 
studios of KASE-Austin, Tex. have been relocated in the Commodore 
Perry Hotel. Mailing address remains Box 1191. . . . Larry Taylor is 
hosting “Music Taylor Made” over WGBB-Freeport, L.I. He was 
formerly with WINN-Louisville. . . . Former British bandleader and jazz 
impressario Howard Lucraft rejoins KNOB-Los Angeles as a jazz DJ 
and interviewer. 


“Only those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX’^ 


The Cash Box, Music 


Page 29 


January 30, 1960 


Columbia Intros ARP Classical Merch. Program 


NEW YORK — A comprehensive 
new program for increasing classical 
record sales was announced last week 
by Columbia Records. Designated the 
“Automatic Release Plan,” the new 
program is designed to offer dealers 
a convenient and attractive means of 
purchasing an introductory “premier” 
selection of Columbia’s monthly Mas- 
terworks list. 

Dealers will be invited to sub- 
scribe to a program which will offer 
a monthly series of “carefully pre- 
selected new Masterworks releases,” 
either monaural or stereophonic or 
a combination of both. 

Subscriber dealers will then re- 
ceive a thorough Merchandising Kit 
prepared by Columbia’‘s Creative 
Services — Advertising, Public Rela- 
tions, Sales Promotion. Included will 
be an informative Newsletter with 
expert sales hints for each selection, 
press releases about the selections, 
artists’ biographies, reprints of na- 
tional ads, samples of brochures and 
store display pieces. The kit will be 
shipped one week to ten days in ad- 
vance of album release dates. 

First shipments will begin with new 
March releases. Monthly ARP se- 
lections will be chosen each month 
by a Columbia committee including 


sowfivcwivrffl 

Knihb 



Breaking Nationally 

EZ-ZEE" "FOREVER" 


Googie Rene 

# 264 


Hitting The Charts 


MY BLUE HEAVEN " 

Bobby Day 

#263 



“SNAKE IN 
THE GARDEN 

Jerry Howard 




# 5632 


^perial /^econJs 


EXEC SOON 
AVAILABLE 

Extended experience in all phases of the 
record business. Organization Management, 
Sales, Distribution and Promotion. Person- 
oily familiar with distributors, promotion 
men and disc jockeys throughout the coun- 
try. Married — Age 37. 

BOX 493 
THE CASH BOX 

1721 Broadway New York, New York 


representatives of both Sales and 
Masterworks Departments. The Se- 
lections will also include Columbia 
Original Cast shows, which are issued 
on the Masterworks OL series. ARP 
subscribers, in addition to the month- 
ly merchandising services, will be per- 
mitted to purchase one each of a se- 
lected group of new Masterworks 
product. 

Retailers who qualify for the pro- 
gram will be given an additional 10 
per cent discount off the regular sug- 
gested dealer cost on each selection 
purchased monthly. ARP Merchan- 
dise will be subject to Columbia’s reg- 
ular “Bonus to Sell” program as well. 


Joe Carlton & Staff On Road 
For Evans Single & LP 

NEW YORK — Carlton Records’ 
topper Joe Carlton hits the road this 
week along with staff execs on a com- 
bined single-album promotion behind 
Paul Evans, who is hitting with “Mid- 
night Special” on the label’s subsid. 
Guaranteed. 

Carlton himself visits distribs, disk 
jockeys and dealers in Chicago, Mil- 
waukee, Boston and Cleveland. Na- 
tional sales manager George (Juggy) 
Gayles goes to Baltimore, Washing- 
ton, Atlanta and St. Louis, while pro- 
motion director George Furness covers 
Detroit, Cincinnati, Pittsburgh, Buf- 
falo. Meanwhile West Coast veep 
Don Genson visits Seattle, Denver, 
San Francisco and Phoenix. 

Concerted drive will focus on “Mid- 
night Special” and Evans’ new LP, 
“Paul Evans Sings The Fabulous 
Teens,” the recent Anita Bryant LP, 
and the new Gary Stites single, 
“Lawdy Miss Clawdy” and “Don’t 
Wanna Say Goodbye.” 

Evans himself returned last week 
from a complete coverage tour of all 
of the markets that the staff will now 
visit. Carlton says sales on “Mid- 
night Special” are over 250,000. 


Brooks Named To Capitol A&R 


HOLLYWOOD— Lloyd W. Dunn, 
Capitol Records vice president for 
A&R, has announced the appoint- 
ment of Frank Brooks as assistant to 
director of international repertoire, 
Dave Dexter. 

Brooks, previously assistant to 
Sandor Porges, international depart- 
ment administrator, will work with 
Dexter in the selection and produc- 
tion of ‘CapitoT-of-the-World albums 
and imported single records, allow- 
ing Dexter to devote more time to the 
production of recordings by Capitol’s 
domestic artists. 

A 28-year veteran of the record 
business. Brooks came to Capitol in 
July, 1958, from the label’s parent 
firm. Electric & Musical Industries, 
Ltd., London. He joined EMI’s ac- 
counting department in 1932 after 
being graduated from London Uni- 
versity. He subsequently served as 
EMI area manager; Far East; mana- 
ger, international records group, and 
general export manager. 


Liberty Acquires University Single 


LOS ANGELES — Liberty Records 
has acquired exclusive rights to a hot 
new single on the University label en- 
titled “Forever” by the Little Dip- 
pers. The deck is 75 on this week’s 
top 100. 

The Liberty acquisition was joint- 
ly announced last week by Liberty 
veep A1 Bennett and Harold Sadler, 
president of University Records of 
Little Rock, Ark. 

Bennett has scheduled all-out pro- 
m.otion for the disk which is being 
released by Liberty under the Uni- 
versity label. 


Time Offers 30 Day LP Deal 


NEW YORK — Bobby Shad, Time 
Recoi’ds’ topper last Aveek announced 
a thirty-day album deal for retailers 
effecting his new Time album releases 
for February. 

Beginning February first and run- 
ning until the end of the month, the 
six February albums will be offered 
to dealers at a 20% discount. 

The six February releases include: 
“Ain’t What You Do” by Dodo 
Gieene; “Riot In Blues,” featuring 
Ray Charles, Lightning Hopkins, 
.James Wayne, Sonny Terry, Brownie 
McGhee, Arbee Stidham and Smokey 
Hogg; “Imagination” with Malcolm 
Peters and his Orchestra; an album 
titled “Tommy Turrentine,” featur- 
ing the jazz trumpeter with Max 
Roach and a jazz combo; “Everybody 
Sings” with the Johnny Rollins Sing- 
ers performing 38 popular songs; and 
“Riot In Di.xie,” featuring the Kings 
of Dixieland with 24 Dixieland fa- 
vorites. 

Shad announced ))lans to release 
six albums a month in February, 
March and April. Each set of six will 
include 2 jazz albums, a vocal album, 
two instrumental albums, and a blues 
album. The February discount plan 
does not effect releases set for March 
and April. 

In the past few weeks Shad has ex- 
panded his artist roster with the sign- 
ing of jazz pianist Sonny Clai’k; 
singer Jackie Paris; vocalist Felicia 
Sanders, whose “Sound Of Music” 
single has just been released; Stan 
Turrentine, jazz saxophonist, and his 
bi-other Tommy, jazz trumpeter. All 
the artists signed will soon be re- 
leased on singles and/or albums. 

Shad also lias set up a sales pro- 
motion team for the Time, Shad and 
Brent labels run by Lenny Lewis and 
Pete Spargo. 


Bagdasarian Moves Office 


LOS ANGELES — Ross Bagdasa- 
rian, Liberty Records recording artist 
(David Seville), has moved his Ross 
Bagdasarian Enterprises headquar- 
ters to 465 South Beverly Jtrive, Bev- 
erly Hills. 

Move involves the Monarch Music 
Co., Inc., Chipmunk Enterprises, Inc., 
Witch Doctor Ranch and the Chip- 
munk Ranch offices. 



Happy Birthday Redd 


HOLLYWOOD— Redd Foxx, Dooto 
Records comic, sinks a knife into his 
birthday cake as (1. to r.) Big Jim 
Randolph, KGFJ program director; 
Felicia, Dooto executive secretary; 
and Herman Griffith, KGFJ disk 
jockey, enjoy the festivities. 

Foxx’s current single is “The Dear 
John Letter,” from his nev/ album, 
“The Big Laugh.” 




GOING POP . . . 

IN A BIG WAYHl 




“BABY, WHAT 
YOU WANT 
ME TO DO” 

JIMMY 

REED 

VEE-JAY 333 

JUST A 
LIHLE 
BIT” 

ROSCOE 
GORDON 

VEE-JAY 332 

CASH BOX SURE SHOT! 

“WHAT’S 

HAPPENING” 

WADE 

FIEMONS 

VEE-JAY 335 


•449 S. lyilCHIGAr AVE.' 
CHICAGO 






“ft’s What’s in THE CASH BOX That Counts — IXTERNATIOISALLY” 



The Cash BoXr. Music 


Page 30 


January 30, 1960 





<2? 


Jumpin’ In 

CHICAGO 

CLEVELAND 

DETROIT 

SAN 

FRANCISCO 
PITTSBURGH 
NEW YORK 


ox’*io^ 

¥u, 

'omurne 

/HOMsvr' 


DAC 1B97 BROADWAY, K.Y, 

KHt UUA (Circle 5-0640) 







ANNA 1111 


JApE a JOHNNY 

iiNNA 1108 


DISTRIBUTORS ^ DISC JOCKEYS 



MARV JOHNSON 

YOU GOT WHAT 
IT TAKES 

b/w 

DON'T LEAVE ME 

UNITED ARTISTS 185 

UNITED ARTISTS I I 
7297thAVE.-N.Y.19,N.Y. 


mON_AND_rHE 

HAVE ANOTHER 
HIT: “WHERE OR 

when;;_^au^ 

'XC\AA IN ATTRACTIVE 

full color sleeve 



HEADED 
HIGH 
ON THE 
CHARTS 



Disk 

JocJkey 

REGIONAL RECORD REPORTS 

llllllllllllllllllllllinillllllllllllllllllll^ 


NICK NICKSON 
WBBF — Rochester, N. Y. 

1. Handy Man (J. Jones) 

2. Bonnie Came Back (D. Eddy) 

3. Shimmy Shimmy Ko Ko Bop 

(L. Anthony & Imperials) 

4. Always (S. Turner) 

5. Way Down Yonder In New 

Orleans (F. Cannon) 

6. How About That (D. Clark) 

7. Midnight Stroll (Revels) 

8. Lonely Blue Boy (C. Twitty) 

9. You're My Baby (S. Vaughan) 
10. Skokiaan (B. Haley) 


DARRELL McKAY 
WAGM — Presque Isle, Me, 

1 . Why (F. Avalon) 

2. Why Don't You Believe Me 

(Kalin Twins) 

3. Way Down Yonder In New 

Orleans (F. Cannon) 

4. Heartaches By The Number 

(G. Mitchell) 

5. Steady Eddy (D. Stevens) 

6. So Many Ways (B. Benton) 

7. Teenage Tears (J. Darren) 

8. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

9. Mighty Good (R. Nelson) 

TO. Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 


JOHNNY HOLLIDAY 
WHK — Cleveland, Ohio 

1. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

2. Handy Man (J. Jones) 

3. Down By The Station 

(Four Preps) 

4. Where Or When 

(Dion & Belmonts) 

5. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

6. You've Got What It Takes 

(M. Johnson) 

7. How Will It End (B. Darvel) 

8. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

9. Tracy's Theme (S. Ross) 

10. Forever (L. Dippers) 


BOB CALVERT 
WGH — Newport News, Va. 

1. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

2. Among My Souvenirs 

(C. Francis) 

3. Heartaches By The Number 

(G. Mitchell) 

4. Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

5. Pretty Blue Eyes (Lawrence) 

6. Why (F. Avalon) 

7. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

8. Halfway To Heaven (Twitty) 

9. Come Into My Heart (L. Price) 
10. In The Mood (E. Fields) 


HENRY DEBECCO 
KQV — Pittsburgh, Pa. 

1. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

2. You've Got What It Takes 

(M. Johnson) 

3. Where Or When 

(Dion & Belmonts) 

4. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

5. Why (F. Avalon) 

6. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

7. It's Time To Cry (P. Anka) 

8. Way Down Yonder In New 

Orleans (F. Cannon) 

9. Friendly World (Fabian) 

10. Don't Sweat It Baby 

(Four Seasons) 


HARVEY "THE HAWK" 
MOORE 

WFKY — Frankfort, Ky. 

1. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

2. Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

3. ril Stop Crying (B. Quad) 

4. Why (F. Avalon) 

5. I Really Do (Spectors 3) 

6. First Name initial (Annette) 

7. Pretty Blue Eyes (Lawrence) 

8. Little Blue Boy (Elegants) 

9. Village Of St. Bernadette 

(A. Williams) 

10. Teardrop (Santo & Johnny) 


JOHN "MAD MAN" 
MICHAELS 

j WOKY — Milwaukee, Wise. 

; 1. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

I 2. Why (F. Avalon) 
i 3. Sandy (L. Hall) 
j 4. Big Hurt (F. Fisher) 

I 5. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

6. Pretty Blue Eyes (Lawrence) 

7. Handy Man (J. Jones) 

8. Lonely Blue Boy (C. Twitty) 

9. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

10. Scarlet Ribbons (Browns) 


JOHNNY FAIRCHILD 
KEZY — Anaheim, Calif. 

1. Among My Souvenirs 

(C. Francis) 

2. It's Time To Cry (P. Anka) 

3. Oh Carol (N. Sedaka) 

I 4. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

I 5. Baciare, Baciare (D. Collins) 

I 6. Forever (L. Dippers) 

I 7. Little Coco Palm (J. Wallace) 

8. Village Of St. Bernadette 

(A. Williams) 

9. First Name Initial (Annette) 
10. Handy Man (J. Jones) 


I FRED STROTHER 
I WPMP — Pascagoula, Miss. 

I 1. Pretty Blue Eyes (Lawrence) 

2. Beyond The Sea (B. Darin) 

3. If I Had A Girl (R. Uuren) 

4. Way Down Yonder In New 

Orleans (F. Cannon) 

5. Bonnie Came Back (D. Eddy) 

6. Teardrop (Santo & Johnny) 

7. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

8. Among My Souvenirs 

(C. Francis) 

I 9. Why Do I Love You So 

(J. Tillotson) 

j 10. Suddenly (N. DeMatfeo) 


TED OVERBEY 
KTRN — Wichifa Falls, Tex. 

1. Pretty Blue Eyes (Lawrence) 

2. Big Hurt (T, Fisher) 

3. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

4. Why (F. Avalon) 

5. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

6. It's Time To Cry (P. Anka) 

7. Village Of St. Bernadette 

(A. Williams) 

8. Among My Souvenirs 

(C. Francis) 

9. Smokie (B. Black) 

10. Heartaches By The Number 

(G. Mitchell) 


W. M. GRACY 
KATZ— St. Louis, Mo. 

1. No One (S. Cooke) 

2. Don't You Know (D. Reese) 

3. Shimmy Shimmy Ko Ko Bop 

(L. Anthony & Imperials) 

4. Love Is a Many Splendored 

Thing (L. Hopkins) 

5. Gold Will Never Do (L. Bond) 

6. Sax Appeal (Big Beats) 

7. Money (B. Strong) 

8. It's Magic (R. Baxter) 

9. Unforgettable (B. Watkins) 

10. Forget You (M. Grayson) 


BUTCH KETZ 
KBTA — Batesville, Ark. 

1. Let It Rock (C. Berry) 

2. You're Unforgettable 

(B. Watkins) 

3. Bonnie Came Back (D. Eddy) 

4. Not One Minute More 

(D. Reese) 

5. Tender Love And Care 

(J. Rodgers) 

6. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

7. Shimmy Shimmy Ko Ko Bop 

(L. Anthony & Imperials) 

8. Love Me, My Love (D. Martin) 

9. How About That (D. Clark) 

10. Honey Hush (J. Turner) 


JOEL SEBASTIAN 
KLIF — Dallas, Tex. 

1. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

2. Baby What Do You Want 

(J. Reed) 

3. Why (F. Avalon) 

4. Handy Man (J. Jones) 

5. Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

6. El Paso (M- Robbins) 

7. Sandy (L. Hall) 

8. What In The World's Come 

Over You (J. Scott) 

9. Way Down Yonder In New 

Orleans (F. Cannon) 

10. Pretty Blue Eyes (Lawrence) 


"SPINNER BEN" MAYO 
' WGAC — Augusta, Ga. 

1. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

\ 2. Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

3. Bonnie Came Back (D. Eddy) 

4. A Summer Place (P. Faith) 

5. Why (F. Avalon) 

6. Pretty Blue Eyes (Lawrence) 

7. Amapola (J. Noguez) 

8. Not One Minute More (Reese) 

9. Among My Souvenirs) 

(C. Francis) 

10. This Time Of Year (B. Benton) 


GENE NIXON 
KNOE — Monroe, La. 

1. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

2. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

3. You've Got What It Takes 

(M. Johnson) 

4. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

5. rif Take Care Of You (Bland) 

6. Smokie (B. Black) 

7. Secret Oi Love (E. Anderson) 

8. Scarlet Ribbons (Browns) 

9. Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

10. Way Down Yonder In New 
Orleans (F. Cannon) 


MARTY ALLAN 
WHAY — New Britain, Conn. 

1. Village Of St. Bernadette 

(A. Williams) 

2. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

3. China Doll (Ames Bros.) 

4. Time And The River (N. Cole) 

5. Cry Me A River (J. Harper) 

6. Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

7. Down By The Station 

(Four Preps) 

8. Where Or When 

(Dion & Belmonts) 

9. Beyond The Sea (B. Darin) 
10. Imagination (A. Alberts) 


STEVE WRAY 
KQDE — Seattle, Wash. 

1. Lucky Devil (C. Dobkins Jr.) 

2. Pretty Blue Eyes (Lawrence) 

3. Little Coco Palm (J. Wallace) 

4. Forever (L. Pippers) 

5. Smokie (B. Black) 

6. Where Or When 

(Dion & Belmonts) 

7. Not One Minute More (i^eese) 

8. You've Got What It Takes 

(M. Johnson) 

9. Way Down Yonder In New 

Orleans (F. Cannon) 

10. Teardrop (Santo & Johnny) 


UNCLE SHEL HORTON 
WKMC — Roaring Spring, Pa. 

1. Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

2. It's Time To Cry (P. Anka) 

3. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

4. So Many Ways (B. Benton) 

5. Why (F. Avalon) 

6. Just Come Home 

(Hugo & Luigi) 

7. Run Red Run (Coasters) 

8. Tender Love And Care 

(J. Rodgers) 

9. Twangy (Rock->a-Teens) 

10. Little Sister (C. Carr) 


PAUL "MISSISSIPPI" 
SIMPKINS 

WBAM — Montgomery, Ala. 

1. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

2. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

3. Breaking Up Is Hard To Do 

(J. Gene) 

4. Am I That Easy To Forget 

(D. Reynolds) 

5. Why (F. Avalon) 

6. Halfway To Heaven (Twitty) 

7. First Name Initial (Annette) 

8. We Told You Not To Marry 

(T. Turner) 

9. We Got Love (B. Rydell) 

10. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 


MARTY FAYE 
WAAF— Chicago, III. 

1. Night And Day (F. Faye) 

2. Eternally (S. Vaughan) 

3. Let The Good Times Roll 

(R. Charles) 

4. Money (B. Strong) 

5. Tracy's Theme (S. Ross) 

6. Village Of St. Bernadette 

(A. Williams) 

7. Prelty Blue Eyes (Lawrence) 

8. You've Got What It Takes 

(M. Johnson) 

9. Not One Minute More (Reese) 
10. Smokie (B. Black) 


WINK MARTINDALE 
I KHJ — Hollywood, Calif. 

j 1. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

2. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

3. Forever (L. Dippers) 

i 4. First Name Initial (Annette) 

I 5. Why (F. Avalon) 

I 6. Go Jimmy Go (J. Clanton) 
j 7. Tall Oak Tree (D. Burnette) 
j 8. Midnight Special (P. Evans) 

9. Happy Muleteer (I. Robic) 
10. What In The World's Come 
I Over You (J. Scott) 


ATTENTION DEEJAYS, PROGRAM DIRECTORS, LIBRARIANS— 
Please keep us constantly informed of any changes in call letters or title. 


“Only those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX 


99 




Page 31 


J The Cash Box, Music 


January 30, I 


I Victor-Breck Promo 
c Ups Brock Sales 38% 

NEW YORK — A joint promotion 
between RCA Victor Records and 
Beautiful Hair Breck, launched in 
August, 1959, has resulted in a 38% 
increase in sales for Breck Hair prep- 
arations, the diskery revealed last 
week. 

The promotion centered around a 
Victor preview LP record containing 
twelve excerpts from Victor’s special 
“New Golden Age of Sound” albums. 
The excerpts featured many top pop 
and classical artists, including Harry 
Belafonte, Perez Prado, Xavier Cugat, 
Mario Lanza, Morton Gould and his 
Orch., and Arthur Fiedler and the 
Boston pops. 

The LP was made available to con- 
sumers only through a boxtop or la- 
bel from any Breck Hair Preparation 
and either $1.00 for the monaural ver- 
sion or $1.25 for the stereo. 

Both Breck, v/hich has long been 
noted for its gold packaging, and RCA 
Victor used gold as their central dis- 
play and copy theme in all sales pro- 
motion and advertising featuring 
“New Golden Age of Sound” Preview 
LP. The LP itself v/as contained in 
a gold cover and bore a special gold- 
foil wrapper supplied by Alcoa. 

To help promote its ])remmm otter- 
on the LP, Breck ran a saturation ad- 
vertising campaign. Full-page ads j 
displaying the LP were featured in | 
national publications, including^ the • 
back cover of the Ladies’ Home Joui- | 
nal. Color commercials on the Shirl^' 
Temple TV Show also featured the LR 
An enormous variety of Breck 
point-of-sale material, displaying the 
LP and describing the otter, was used 
throughout the country in beauty par- 
I lors, supermarkets, and department 
stores. It included coupon pads, coun- 
ter pads, window streamers, display 
cards, basket cards, floor stands and 
shelf talkers. Breck reports the larg- 
est demand in its history for in-store 
promotion material when the LP dis- 
plays were offered. In all, about 
1 22.5',000 display units were used. 

On its part, Victor described the 
Breck offer of the LP on national TV 
commercials, in national publications, 
and on point-of-sale material. An 
unusual feature of the RCA Victoi 
campaign w'as a special mailing ^ to 
2500 disk jockeys across the nation 
of both the Preview LP and a gift 
I box of Breck Hair Preparations. 

Several firsts were involved in the 
RCA Victor/ Breck promotion. Among 
them was the fact that for Breck it 
was the largest-scaled premium pro- 
motion the company had ever under- 
taken, as well as the most successful. 

, For RCA Victor, it involved the first 
f time it offered a stereo record as a 
u premium. 

I The agency for Breck ivas N. VV . 

I Ayer & Son and for RCA Victor, 

I Grey Advertising. The promotion was 
coordinated by the Leonard F. Fell- 
I man Company, Sales Promotion 
* Agency in Philadelphia and New- 
York. 

Warwick Re-Pacts 
Johnny & The Hurricanes 

NEW YORK — -Johnny and the 
Hurricanes have been re-signed to an 
exclusive Warwick Records record- 
ing contract by Morty Craft, president 
of United Telefilm Records, parent 
company of the label. 

The renewal comes after a year 
during which the group rose to na- 
tional prominence alxiard three suc- 
cessive hitsr “Crossfire,” “Red River 
Rock” and “Reveille Rock.” 1959 also 
saw the group chosen “The Most 
Promising Instrumental Group” in 
The Cash Box poll. They were also 
honored in England where “Red 
River Rock” was the top-selling disk 
of the year. 

The group’s latest release, “Sand- 
storm” b/w “The Beatnick Fly,” is 
the center of a big promotion and 
exploitation campaign by LTnited Tele- 
film. 


Collier Named A&R 
Asst. To Hugo & Luigi 

NEW YORK — Hugo and Luigi, 
RCA Victor’s independent A&R 
team, have announced the appoint- 
ment of Mike Collier as their per- 
sonal assistant in the Artists and 
Repertoire Department. He was for- 
merly in charge of the promotion men 
in the field working exclusively on the 
Hugo and Luigi product. 

“In addition to his other duties, 
Mike will keep his finger on the pulse 
of the market — a knowledge we have 
always felt imperative to anyone pro- 
ducing iDopular records. The promo- 
tion men formerly working under 
Mike will now report directly to Ben 
Rosner, manager radio and TV rela- 
tions,” said the team. 

“Mike will also take a load off our 
backs by working closely with music 
publishers and artists’ managers,” 
they added. 

Collier joined the team when they 
set up their independent production 
with RCA Victor and prior to that 
was national promotion dii’ector for 
London Records. 


Correction 


NEW YORK — Last week’s Liberty 
Records’ ad for the Little Dippers’ 
University disking of “Forever” (han- 
dled by Liberty) mistakenly noted 
the issue’s Canadian distrib. Spartan 
of Canada, London, Ontario is the ac- 
tual distrib. 


Capitol Opens Coast Plant 


HOLLYWOOD — Capitol Records, 

1 formally opened one of the most mod- 
ern recoi’d-manufacturing plants in 
the world and one of the largest on 
the West Coast last week (22) , it was 
announced by James Bayless, CRI’s 
vice president for manufacturing and 
engineering. 

Business associates of the firm, 
civic leaders and press, were invited 
to an open house to be held at 3 p.m. 
at the new facility, which is located 
at 3061 Fletcher Drive, Los Angeles. 
Together with the adjoining Los An- 
geles bi'anch of Capitol Records Dis- 
tribution Corp., the new plant, re- 
lated office buildings and warehouses 
are valued at over one million dol- 
lars. Some 70,000 square feet of floor 
space occupy a three-and-one-half- 
acre site. 

For the past six months, Capitol 
has been transferring equipment from 
its foi-mer leased plant, which had 
been in operation since 1945. Bayless 
indicated that the new facilities rep- 
resent a substantial increase in Capi- 
tol’s production capacity, having 
been designed to supply products for 
the entire Western part of the United 
States. In addition, the plant was 
constructed with a view to eventual 
expansion to twice its ])resent size. 
Bayless added. 

Cai)itol’s main manufacturing opei'- 
ation is located at Scranton, Pa. 


“El Paso” Tops 800,000 Mark 


NEW YORK— Sales of Marty Rob- 
bins’ “El Paso” smash have passed 
the 800,000 mark, Columbia Records 
announced last week. 

In Eureka, Calif, (pop. 29,000), a 
copy of the recording — along with 
other historical documents — w a s 
sealed in the coi nerstone of the town’s 
recently dedicated City Hall. 




DREAi Oi 


FIVE KEYS King 527S i.,i 



SMOKIE-PART 2 | 


BILL DOGGETT King 5310 | 

JAMBS BROWN HAS 2 HITS B 

I KNOW IT’S TIME I 
I’LL GO CRAZY I 

JAMES BROWN Federal 12369 I 

GOOD GOOD LOVIN’ 

JAMES BROWN Federal 12361 


HOW FAR TO 
LITTLE ROCK 

STANLEY BROTHERS King 5306 


SIXTY MINUTE MAN 

b,'w 

HAVE MERCY BABY 

BILLY WARD and His Dominoes 
King 5322 


HOT ROD LINCOLN 

CHARLIE RYAN 4 Star 1733 


YOU 

don't 

KNOW 
ME 



M^i tnCLhne is LENNY WELCH. . 

Fnry -fit-H release on Caaerxce 
Recarcls, lAjtxicU I hope uou like, 

is YOU DON'T KNOW ME 

B/W / Need SoLneone . . . ! SYS 


«/f’s What’s in THE CASH BOX That Counts — INTERN ATIOJS ALLY” 



The Cash Box, Music 


Page 32 


January 30, 1960 


HOT SELLING 
JAZZ SINGLES 

PRESTIGi 45s | 

I LET ft SONG GO OUT OF MY HEART | 

Eddie “Lockjaw” Davis, Shirley Scott 138 

HONR PONR/TIME ON MY HANDS 

Shirley Scott 145 

TANGERINE/l’Ll NEVER BE THE SAME 

Eddie “Lockjaw” Davis, Shirley Scott 148 

BLUE GREENS AND BEANS 

Gene Ammons 140 

BUT BEAUTIFUL 

Eddie “Lockjaw” Davis, Shirley Scott 144 

WALKIN ’ 

Miles Davis 157 

SEVENTH SON/DO NOTHING TILL YOU HEAR 
FROM ME 
Mose Allison 

THE REV/I SURRENDER DEAR 
Eddie “Lockjaw” Davis, Shirley Scott 
THE HAPPY BLUES 
Gene Ammons 

STARDUST/WILLOW WEEP FOR ME 
Eddie “Lockjaw” Davis, Shirley Scott 
BABY WON’T YOU PLEASE COME HOME/ 

INDIANA 


Shirley Scott 156 

IN A MELLOW TONE/JUST SQUEEZE ME 

Shirley Scott 149 

BLUE HYMN 

Gene Ammons 121 

IN THE KITCHEN 

Eddie “Lockjaw” Davis, Shirley Scott 129 

M SQUAD/MAKING WHOOPEE 

Red Garland 143 

IF I WERE A BELL 

Miles Davis 123 

COOL GRITS 

Willis Jackson 159 

GOOD BAIT 

John Coltrane 139 

DISAPPOINTED 

James Moody 141 

JUST A SITTIN’ AND A ROCKIN’/PRELUDE 
TO A KISS 

Shirley Scott 154 


SFNO fOR FRE( catalog AND 

distributor names 


PRESTIGE RECORDS, INC. 

203 So. Washingt'bn Ave. 
Bergenfield, New Jersey 



JUST RELEASED 

THE ONLY WAY 

b/w GIVE YOUR HEART TO ME 

by SAVINA on 

RANDOM RECORDS, N.Y.C. 


Co-Stars 



HOLLYWOOD — British singing 
star Frankie Vaughan chats with 
Marilyn Monroe on the 20th Century- 
Fox set of “Let’s Make Love.” Vaugh- 
an is co-starred with Miss Monroe in 
the film, his first American screen 
appearance. 

Dot Stars Score In 
England And Europe 

HOLLYWOOD — Dot Records stars 
Billy Vaughn, Wink Martindale and 
Robin Luke continue to surge upward 
in popularity in England and on the 
European continent, diskery’s sjiokes- 
men announced last week. 

Martindale’s smash hit “Deck of 
Cards”, although dipping on Ameri- 
can charts, is just getting started in 
England. Sales already have sur- 
passed the 130,000 mark, it was re- 
13 or ted. 

Additionally, in Germany and Hol- 
land, Billy Vaughn’s “Under The 
Double Eagle” and “Aloha Oe,” have 
clicked and sales for both have passed 
100,000 copies. 

Vaughn’s 1959 hit, “Morgen,” which 
was a top seller in Germany, is enjoy- 
ing renewed popularity. To date, plat- 
ter is reportedly better than 100,000 
copies into its second sales spurt in 
Geimany. 

On the Italian scene, Robin Luke’s 
Dot hit, “Suzy Darlin’ ”, recorded 
early in 1959, is still riding the Roman 
popularity charts. 

Upsurge of Dot Records Stars’ pop- 
ularity in overseas markets is attrib- 
uted to label’s new policy of pushing 
new and diversified point of sales aids 
and publicity materials into retail 
outlets abroad. 

Next step is a campaign to increase 
top American star Lawrence Welk’s 
sales and popularity in Europe by 
way of a proposed mid-1960 personal 
appearance tour of several overseas 
cities. All of Welk’s featured artists, 
including the Lennon Sisters, Buddy 
Merrill and Champagne Lady Betty 
Cox, would accompany him on the 
European trek. 


150 

146 

112 

155 


The Laf’est' And Greatest On AL-BRITE 



TAKE ME BACK AGAIN 

b/w 

NOBODY’S GONNA HURT YOU 

by 

Kathy Keegan 

Al-Brite 1305 


• ALSO OUT ON AL-BRITE • 


PANDEMONIUM b/w COAL MOUNTAIN 


by Clint Powell 

Al-Brite 1011 


D.J/s Write For Your Free Sample Copies 

AL-BRITE RECORDS Brooklyn, N. Y. 


N.Y. ADDRESS: 1650 B'way 
c/o Clark McClellan 



Disk 

J4>ckey 

REGIONAL RECORD REPORTS 


•lllllltllllllllllillllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllilllllltllillilllllllllllllllllllllllllH^^ 


BOB CALLAHAN 
WFBR — Baltimore, Md. 

1. Sound Of Music (D. Day) 

2. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

3. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

4. Not One Minute More (Reese) 

5. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

6. Let It Be Me (Everlys) 

7. Heart Full Of Love (D. Day) 

8. Shimmy Shimmy Ko Ko Bop 

(L. Anthony & Imperials) 

9. What In The World's Come 

Over You (J. Scott) 

10. Beyond The Sea (B. Darin) 


BILL CARLTON 
WNJR — Newark, N. J. 

1 . Della (D. Reese) 

2. If I Had A Girl (R. Lauren) 

3. Persuasive Percussion 

(T. Snyder All Stars) 

4. One More For The Road 

(H. Leeds) 

5. Too Young To Be True (Lane) 

6. Take Me Along (J. Gleason) 

7. Faithfully (J. Mathis) 

8. I Gotta Have You (T. Sands) 

9. You've Got What It Takes 

(Benton & Washington) 
10. I Wish It Were You (Babson) 


TOMMY (TEDDY) HOLT 
WSBF — Clemson, S. C. 

1. Village Of St. Bernadette 

(A. William?) 

2. Not One Minute More (Reese) 

3. How About That (D. Clark) 

4. First Name Initial (Annet'e) 

5. Happy Muleteer (I. Robic) 

6. A Summer Place (P. Faith) 

7. A Year Ago Tonight (Crests) 

8. Tender Love And Care 

(J. Rodgers) 

9. Climb Ev'ry Mountain 

(T. Bennett) 

10. Tell Her For Me (A. Wade) 


DICK PARKER 
WSME — Sanford, Me. 

1. Tracy's Theme (S. Ross) 

2. Down By The Station 

(Four Preps) 

3. Tender Love And Care 

(J. Rodgers) 

4. Sound Of Music (D. Day) 

5. Watcha Gonna Do (N. Cole) 

6. Livin' Dangerously (McGuires) 

7. WhifFenpoof Song (B. Crewe) 

8. Manana (L. Baker) 

9. Beyond The Sea (B. Darin) 

10. Lover's Guitar (B. Mure) 


MARK STEVENS 
KSTT — Davenport, Iowa 

1. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

2. Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

3. Sandy (L. Hall) 

4. Go Jimmy Go (J. Clanton) 

5. Village Of St. Bernadette 

(A. Williams) 

6. Why (F. Avalon) 

7. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

8. Hound Dog Man (Fabian) 

9. Pretty Blue Eyes (Lawrence) 
10. Among My Souvenirs 

(C. Francis) 


RON TURNER 
WINN — Louisville, Ky. 

1 . 16 Going On 17 

(P. King Chorale) 

2. That Old Feeling (K. Kallen) 

3. Time And The River (N. Cole) 

4. Cry Me A River (J. Harper) 

5. Just Come Home 

(Hugo & Luigi) 

6. Tracy's Theme (S. Ross) 

7. My Favorite Things 

(P. King Chorale) 

8. Love Me, My Love (D. Martin) 

9. Livin' Dangerously (McGuires) 
10. A Summer Place (P. Faith) 


DAVE MILLAN 
WKNX — Saginaw, Mich. 

1 . Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

2. Tracy's Theme (S. Ross) 

3. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

4. You've Got What It Takes 

(M. Johnson) 

5. First Name Initial (Annette) 

6. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

7. Lucky Devil (C. Dobkins Jr.) 

8. What In The World's Come 

Over You (J. Scott) 

9. Among My Souvenirs 

(C. Francis) 

10. Handy Man (J. Jones) 


JIM GOODRICH 
KYSS — Missoula, Mont. 

1. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

2. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

3. Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

4. Sandy (L. Hall) 

5. Pretty Blue Eyes (Lawrence) 

6. Smokie (B. Black) 

7. Go Jimmy Go (J. Clanton) 

8. Among My Souvenirs 

(C. Francis) 

9. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

10. What In The World's Come 
Over You (J. Scott) 


LEE WESTERN 
WPEO — Peoria, III. 

1. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

2. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

3. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

4. Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

5. Village Of St. Bernadette 

(A. Williams) 

6. Not One Minute More (Reese) 

7. Lucky Devil (C. Dobkins Jr.) 

8. Go Jimmy Go (J. Clanton) 

9. Do-Re.Mi (M. Miller) 

10. Down By The Station 

(Four Preps) 


JACK KAREY 
WCFL — Chicago, III. 

1. Village Of St. Bernadette 

(A. Williams) 

2. Pretty Blue Eyes 

(S. Lawrence) 

3. Beyond The Sea (B. Darin) 

4. Watcha Gonna Do (N. Cole) 

5. That Old Feeling (K. Kallen) 

6. He'll Have To Go (Reeves) 

7. Baciare, Baciare (Collins) 

8. Summer Time (A. Martino) 

9. Tender Love And Care 

(J. Rodgers) 

10. Anytime (F. Pourcel) 


DICK BENNICK 
WTOB — Winston-Salem, N.C. 

1. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

2. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

3. Way Down Yonder In New 

Orleans (F. Cannon) 

4. Run Red Run (Coasters) 

5. Heartaches By The Number 

(G. Mitchell) 

6. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

7. Be My Guest (F. Domino) 

8. Among My Souvenirs 

(C. Francis) 

9. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 
10. Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 


JOHN GILLIS 
KUIK — Hillsboro, Ore. 

1. Forever (L, Dippers) 

2. Bonnie Came Back (D. Eddy) 

3. Son Of A Gun (S. Clark) 

4. Cry Me A River (J, London) 

5. Candy Apple Red (B. Guitar) 

6. Let It Be Me (Everlys) 

7. Village Of St. Bernadette 

(A. Williams) 

8. Tall Oak Tree (D. Burnette) 

9. Amapola (J. Noguez) 

10. Tender Love And Care 

(J. Rodgers) 


PAUL LAUBI 
WPEP — Taunton, Mass. 

1. El Pasu (M. Robbins) 

2. Village Of St. Bernadette 

(A. Williams) 

3. Not One Minute More (Reese) 

4. Where Or When 

(Dion & Belmonts) 

5. It's Time To Cry (P. Anka) 

6. Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

7. Among My Souvenirs 

(C. Francis) 

8. Way Down Yonder In New 

Orleans (F. Cannon) 

9. Tracy's Theme (S. Ross) 

10. Tender Love And Care 

(J. Rodgers) 


BOB JOYCE 
KBMI — Las Vegas, Nev. 

1. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

2. Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

3. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

4. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

5. It's Time To Cry (P. Anka) 

6. What In The World's Come 

Over You (J. Scott) 

7. Village Of St. Bernadette 

(A. Williams) 

8. Southern Love (R. Hawkins) 

9. Go Jimmy Go (J. Clanton) 

10. Heartaches By The Number 

(G. Mitchell) 


LLOYD A. RIDNER 
KAVI — Rocky Ford, Colo, 

1. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

2. Smokie (B. Black) 

3. You've Got What It Takes 

(M. Johnson) 

4. Why (F. Avalon) 

5. How About That (D. Clark) 

6. Cry Me A River (J. London) 

7. Run, Red, Run (Coasters) 

8. Park Avenue (Scarlets) 

9. I Forgot More (S. James) 

10. Baciare, Baciare (D. Collins) 


BOB GREEN 
WINZ— Miami, Fla. 

1. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

2. You've Got What It Takes 

(M. Johnson) 

3. Doin' Mashed Potatoes 

(Swans) 

4. Let It Be Me (Everlys) 

5. That's My Desire 

(Dion & Belmonts) 

6. Down By The Station 

(Four Preps) 

7. Shimmy Shimmy Ko Ko Bop 

(L. Anthony & Imperials) 

8. Why (F. Avalon) 

9. Handy Man (J. Jones) 

10. Bad Boy (R. Luke) 


LARRY MONROE 
KRIO— McAllen, Tex. 

1. Handsome (Matadors) 

2. Why (F. Avalon) 

3. Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

4. Pretty B’ue Eyes (Lawrence) 

5. Among My Souvenirs 

(C. Francis) 

6. Village Of St. Bernadette 

(A. Williams) 

7. Go Jimmy Go (J. Clanton) 

8. It's Time To Cry (P, Anka) 

9. Where Or When 

(Dion & Belmonts) 
10. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 


RAY STOCKARD 
WJSO — Johnson City, Tenn. 

1. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

2. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

3. Sandy (L. Hall) 

4. Hound Dog Man (Fabian) 

5. Teen Town Hop (McKinney) 

6. Lonely Blue Boy (C. Twitty) 

7. Pretty Blue Eyes (Lawrence) 

8. Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

9. Go Jimmy Go (J. Clanton) 
10. First Name Initial (Annette) 


JACK MURPHY 
WRUN— Utica, N.Y 

1. Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

2. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

3. Not One Minute More 

(D. Reese) 

4. Village Of St. Bernadette 

(A. Williams)- 

5. Among My Souvenirs 

(C. Francis) 

6. Why (F. Avalon) 

7. Pretty Blue Eyes 

(S. Lawrence) 

8. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

9. It's Time To Cry (P. Anka) 
10. Bonnie Came Back/ 

Lost Island (D. Eddy) 


TREV (CARROT TOP) 
GOSHULAK 

CKDM — Dauphin, Man., Can. 

1. Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

2. Among My Souvenirs 

(C. Francis)* 

3. We Got Love (B. Rydell) 

4. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

5. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

6. It's Time To Cry (P. Anka) 

7. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

8. Marina (R. Granata) 

9. Teardrop (Santo & Johnny) 

10. Not One Minute More (Reese)* 


MARC ALAN 
KLEO— Wichita, Kans. 

1. Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

2. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

3. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

4. Sandy (L. Hall) 

5. Lucky Devil (C. Dobkins Jr.) 

6. Why (F. Avalon) 

7. Pretty Blue Eyes (Lawrence) 

8. I Wanna Be Loved (R. Nelson)’ 

9. Misty (J. Mathis) 

' 10. We Got Love (B. Rydell) 


ATTENTION DEEJAYS, PROGRAM DIRECTORS, LIBRARIANS— 
Please keep us constantly informed of any changes in call letters or title. 


“Only those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX*^ 





Page 33 


January 30, 1960 


The Cash Box, Music 

Stereo Fidelity Offers 98/ Consumer Plan 


SWARTHMOEE, PA. — “Stereo- 
Sixties” is the theme of the big Stereo- 
Fidelity Records’ consumer program 
to begin next month. With the pur- 
chase of any of the label’s $2.98 
stereo LP’s, the consumer can pur- 
chase any of fifteen pre-selected 
I LP’s for 98^. 

The program, the diskery stated, 
' is aimed at new stereo phono owners, 
which the diskery estimates as having 
increased by 5,0*00,000 since Nov. 1, 
1959. The program will break in the 
initial Feb. issues of ^ top consumer 
magazines. Total ad oudg'et is one 
hundred thousand dollars. 

The 15 pre-selected LP’s are avail- 
able to the dealer at 65C each and can 
be purchased in pre-packs of balanced 
quantities per album based on “mar- 
ket tastes” in cartons of 30. The deal- 
er can receive in-store merchandising 
aids, including 4-color 36 inch by 
48 inch window streamers, counter- 
cards, order forms for customers. 


Capitol Inks Comedian Rickies 


HOLLYWOOD — Comedian Don 
“The Emperor” Rickies has signed an 
exclusive, long-term recording con- 
tract with Capitol Records, it was 
disclosed last week by Lloyd W. Dunn, 
vice president in charge of A&R. 

Rickies will record under the super- 
vision of executive producer Dave 
Cavanaugh. Cavanaugh said the 
comic’s first album will be recorded 
live within the next few weeks and 
will probably be released in the fall. 

Cavanaugh said he and Rickies 
were planning a series of albums, 
each with a “unique” format suited 
to the comedian’s far-out style. 

Rickies, who opened last week at 
the Sahara Hotel in Las Vegas, has 
just completed “Rat Race,” in which 
he appears with Tony Curtis and 
Debbie Reynolds. The comedian’s other 
motion picture credits include “Run 
Silent, Run Deep” and “Rabbit Traji.” 


Carlton Distributing Century Master 


NEW YORK — Carlton Records has 
taken on national distribution of a 
Century Limited master by Andy An- 
derson of “Tough, Tough, Tough.” 
Deck is reportedly getting local ac- 
tion in Jackson, Miss., Memphis and 
Nashville ai-eas. Lease and royalty 
deal was concluded by Joe Carlton 
with Anderson. 


The 15 pre-elected LP’s are: by the 
101 Strings: “American Waltzes,” 

“Soul of Spain” — Vol. 2; “Pal Joey”; 
“Quiet Hours”; “Opera Without 
Words”; “Symphony For Lovers.” 
The others include: “Brass Band”; 
“Scheherajazz” — Skip Martin; “Love 
The Magician” — London Philharmon- 
ic Orch.; “Minstrel Shows” — Holly- 
wood Chorus; “Peer Gynt Suites” — 
Hamburg Staats Orch.; “Tommy 
Dorsey”; “Conquerors Of The Ages” 
— London Philharmonic Orch. ; “To- 
rero!” — Banda Mexico City; “Left 
Bank Bearcats In Dixieland.” 

Jules Malamud, sales manager for 
Miller International, Stereo-Fidelity’s 
parent company, reported that dealers 
are being offered a special program 
from the firm’s monaural label, Som- 
erset. Deal consists of a pre-pack of 
25 “good-selling” monaural LP’s free 
with the purchase of 100 monaural 
records. 

IVlOA Urges Early Space 
Reserva tions For Co nvention 

OAKLAND, CALIF. — Those who 
intend to exhibit at the Music Opera- 
tors of America Convention in Chi- 
cago (May 9, 10 and 11) and have not 
yet reserved space are urged to do so 
immediately, MOA national president 
and managing director George A. 
Miller, has announced. Exhibitois 
who wish the same space as last year- 
only have several weeks in which to 
put their orders in. Convention will 
be held at the Morrison Hotel. 

Exhibit booths are approximately 
8 feet by 10 feet and the price per 
booth is $300 for the first booth and 
$200 for each additional booth. The 
$300 booth is a “package deal,” which 
includes entrance fee, rent for exhibit 
space, two chairs and a table, five ex- 
hibit badges and name cards for the 
exhibit booths. 

All exhibit s]>ace on the convention 
floor, as well as ads in the Souvenir 
Program, Miller emphasized, must be 
paid for at the time the request for 
svcch space is made. 

Accommodations for suites and 
rooms can be made from this time 
forth by contacting Tom Mackey, Di- 
rector of the Convention Department, 
Morrison Hotel. 

Tickets for the Banquet and Floor- 
Show — to be held the night of May 11 
— can be purchased by writing to 
Howard N. Ellis, Chairman of the 
Ticket Committee, 1430 South 13th 
St., Omaha, Nebr. 

Convention headquarters will open 
at the Morrison Hotel about April 4. 



Fran Warren Pacted By Craft 


NEW YORK — Songstress Fran Warren pauses a moment to smile at the 
camera before fixing her signature to a contract to record exclusively for 
United Telefilm Records’ Warwick label. Seated with her is Morty Craft, 
president of the company. In the background are Fred Mendelsohn (left) 
and Gordon Gray, recording director and sales manager respectively for the 
label. Miss Warren will be heard first in a Warwick release in early February 
with simultaneous issue of a single and an album. 


CROC Brass Hits Road 


HOLLYWOOD — Following the an- 
nouncement (15) of the total reor- 
ganization cf marketing functions 
within Capitol Records Distributing 
Corp., a team of CRDC executives last 
week began the first of three special 
orientation meetings with top field 
sales and operations nersonnel. 

A four-man team headed by CRDC’s 
new president, J. K. Maitland, is con- 
ducting meetings in Hollywood (Jan. 
22, 23), Chicago (Jan. 25, 26, 27), 
and New York (Jan. 29, 30). Travel- 
ing with Maitland are: D. “Bud” 
Schuster, vice president in charge 
of Distribution; William Mikels, di- 
rector, national sales dept. ; and My- 
ron H. Levinson, director, national 
operations dept. 

Attending the conferences are dis- 
trict sales managers, regional opera- 
tions managers, branch sales and op- 
erations managers. 

According to Maitland, purpose of 
the meetings is to give “detailed in- 
formation on the new set-up: what it 
is designed to do, how it will work in 
practice, and what part each of the 
managers will play in the organiza- 
tion.” 

The meetings will also give the 
CRDC managers an opportunity to 
meet Bud Schuster, who, in his for- 
mer capacity as national phonograph 
administrator for Capitol Records, 
had little contact with CRDC field per- 
sonnel. 


Breaking All Over! 

JIMMY SCOTT #100 

“I’lVI AFRAID THE 
MASQUERADE IS OVER” 

CUADD 

OnHnr NEWARK, n.j. 

A Div. of World-Wide Records, Inc. 


The Big Hits Are on SAVOY! 

NAPPY BROWN #1579 

“TOO SHY" 

Still Riding the Charts #1575 

“I CRIED LIKE A BABY” 

JIMMY BARNES #1581 

“CRYING ’CAUSE I LOST” 


KM WiH'i 


RECORD CO. 


NEWARK, N. J. 



DOOTO to 


RFC. U.S. PAT. OFF. 


REDD FOXX 

New Releases 

BEST OF PARTY FUN 

(LP 274 EP 286-287) 

* REDD FOXX SINGLES 
* SHOE SHINE BOY 455 
* DEAR JOHN LETTER 453 
(* Special for Radio Programs) 
SONGS HEARD THROUGH 
A KEYHOLE 
Joel Cowan 
(LP 285 EP 283-284) 

VERNON GREEN 
MEDALLIONS 
THE DOOR-ROCKET SHIP 

# 454 

BREAKING AGAIN! 

EARTH ANGEL 

PENGUINS 348 

PENGUINS - MEDALLIONS 
DON JULIAN'S MEADOWLARKS 
Including 

EARTH ANGEL — THE LETTER 
HEAVEN AND PARADISE 
& Other Hits 

(LP 204 EP 201-202-203) 


♦ RECORD PRESSING - ANY SIZE . ANY SPEED ^ 

X YES. WE HAVE THE FAIRCHILD 
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^ are only a few of the services available. 

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SHELLEY PRODUCTS 



220 Broadway 


Huntington Station, L. I. 


HAmilton 3-7090 


“tl’s WhaVs in THE CASH BOX That Counts — IISTERNATIOPiALLY” 






The Cash Box^ Myisic 


Page 34 


January 30, 1960 



Album 


Reviews 




“THE ENCHANTED SEA”— The Exotic 
Sounds of Martin Denny — Liberty LST 7141 

Denny’s ninth LP is titled after his re- 
cent hit (which he shared with the Island- 
ers) and features a dozen compositions 
most of which are related to the sea. 
Through such songs as “Trade Winds,” “Be- 
yond The Sea,” “Off Shore,” “Beyond The 
Reef” and “Song Of The Islands,” Denny’s 
melodic-percussive group sets up a softly 
wavering aura of mood music. A fascinat- 
ing sound that has lured many to the sales 
counter. 


“HELLO AMIGOS” — The Ames Brothers 
—RCA Victor LSP 2100 

A charming collection of populai' Latin 
American standards are authentically es- 
sayed in their original Spanish by the four 
brothers. In maintaining the album’s au- 
thenticity, Juan Esquivel has supplied the 
arrangements and Victor’s Herman Diaz, 
Jr. produced the set. It contains such fa- 
miliar items as “Amor,” “Frenesi,” “Bes- 
ame Mucho,” “Amapola,” “Perfidia” and 
“Quizas, Quizas, Quizas.” Should be a big- 
album for the Ames Bros. 


— I POPULAR PICKS OF THE WEEK 


rue Gene Sto^’ 


“THE GENE KRUPA STORY”— Original 
Film Soundtrack — Verve MG VS-610.5 

Now playing to big audiences cross 
country, the Sal Mineo-starred film is prov- 
ing a success. This album should follow it. 
Krupa is featured on the drums on such se- 
lections as “Royal Garden Blues,” “Indiana,” 
“Cherokee,” “Song Of India” and “Way 
Down Yonder In New Orleans.” The sup- 
porting ork contains such notables as Red 
Nichols, Benny Carter, Barny Kessell and 
Shelly Manne, and the great Anita O’Day 
is heard singing “Memories Of You.” It’s 
a swinging album that will please pop, 
jazz and flick fans. 


“CONCERT IN RHYTHM” Volume 2— Ray 
Conniff, his Orchestra and Chorus — Colum- 
bia CL 1415 

On Conniff’s latest session for Columbia 
he returns to the theme of his first “Concert 
In Rhythm” album. The twelve numbers 
here, essayed in the usual infectious Conniff 
manner — sparkling rhythms, wordless cho- 
I’us, etc. — have been selected from the 
classical literature, and include such melo- 
dies as “Lieberstraum,” “Warsaw Concerto,” 
“One Fine Day” (from “Madame Butteifly”) 
and othei'S by Tchaikovsky, Grieg and Liszt. 
These popular interpretations are a w'elcome 
departuie from usual pop fare and are ex- 
cellent vehicles for the Conniff touch. 



“ROY HAMILTON SINGS SPIRITUALS— Epic 
LN 3654 

Hamilton created excitement with his album 
of gospel-type songs, “Come Out Swingin’.” This 
time he takes off on a dozen Negro spirituals, 
some of the most revered and precious Amei’ican 
song's. His obvious nearness and deep attach- 
ment to these songs enable him to give them the 
sincerity and respect they command. His accom- 
paniment is clean and unobtrusive. Among the 
selections are “Deep River,” “Nobody Knows The 
Trouble I’ve Seen,” “Down By Tbe Riverside,” 
“Swing Low, Sweet Chariot” and “Sometimes I 
Peel Like A Motherless Child.” A spiritually 
exciting album. 



“THE LONESOME SOUND OF HANK WIL- 
LIAMS”— MGM E3808 

Culled from MGM’s vast supply of Hank Wil- 
liams tapes, the twelve tracks on this set (from 
air checks) present the late great country bal- 
ladeer in the lost-love mood that he so well com- 
municated during his short, but brilliant career. 
Though none of them were big hits for him (and 
none were penned by him) the album is another 
addition to the legacy Williams left in song. 
Among the tunes are “It Just Don’t Matter Now,” 
“Dixie Cannonball,” “Swing Wide Your Gate C)f 
Love,” “The Old Home” and “Cool Water.” His 
fans are legion. 



“THE VOICES OF THE 20TH CENTURY”— 
Narrated by Henry Fonda — Coral CRL 57308 

A generous and often fascinating collection of 
voices who were and are a part of this century. 
Actor Henry Fonda ties-in the personalties and 
the years with a narrative that fortunately does 
not overcome the drama of the voices and/or in- 
cidents themselves. Book-type package carries 
short notations on each of the 71 selections. A 
valuable addition to documentary issues. 


“THE BEST OF THE TRAPP FAMILY SING- 
ERS”— Decca DXB-162 

With the hit musical “The Sound of Music” 
having given interest in the Trapp Family,. 
Decca has assembled 38 selections (on two disks) 
culled from five previously released Decca albums 
by this famous folk singing family. Their reper- 
toire broaches many subjects and languages — this 
package containing songs from Germany, Sweden, 
Austria, Poland, France, Spain, Russia, Hawaii, 
and the U. S. An elaborate package. Wide po- 
tential. 


“BROCK PETERS AT THE VILLAGE GATE” 
— United Artists UAS 6062 

Brock Peters is a dynamic performer who in- 
vests his singing act with gripping emotion and 
full dramatic impact. His rich, sonorous voice, 
which attracted attention in the “Porgy And 
Bess” film, is even more startling given the ma- 
terial he sings here. Recorded at the Village 
Gate in N. Y., a basement nitery with fine acous- 
tics, the album truly captures the electricity of 
the evening. Tunes include “Big Red,” “John 
Henry Dead,” “Rokombay,” “St. James Infirm- 
ary” and a “Porgy And Bess” medley. A folk 
music enthusiast special. 


“CLIFF SINGS”— Cliff Richard and the Shadows 
— ABC Paramount ABC-321 

One of England’s top rock and roll singers is 
heard on his first Am-Par album. Leading off 
with his big hit, “Living Doll,” Richard proceeds 
to rip through some frantic rockers, contrasted 
by a few ballad standards (recorded with the 
Norrie Paramor Strings). Selections include “As 
Time Goes By,” “Somewhere Along The Way,” 
“Pointed Toe Shoes” and “The Snake And The 
Bookworm.” Now in the U. S. for his first Amer- 
ican appearance, Richard will make many new 
American fans. 



FmKlECA^L^ 


TAKE ME 
AIX>N<1 


“TAKE ME ALONG” — Frankie Carle, His Piano 
and Orchestra— RCA Victor— LPM 2142 

Selections from Bob Merrill’s delightful score 
for “Take Me Along” are given a warm, tasteful 
treatment. Arranger Dennis Farnoir has used a 
large string ork and a wordless chorus to set 
off' the pretty piano work of Carle. Tunes in- 
clude “Staying Young,” “Promise Me A Rose,” 
“Little Green Snake” and “Thinkin’ Things.” It’s 
an enjoyable session near the top of the list of 
“Take Me Along” interpretations. 



“JANE MORGAN TIME”— Kapp KL 1170 

The songstress offers a heartwarming program 
of tender ballads. Previously issued as singles, 
t'/ombining both new songs (“Happy Anniversa- 
>y,” “The Sound Of Music,” “Climb Ev’ry Moun- 
tain”) and some evergreens (“My Foolisb Heart,” 
“It's Been A Long, Long Time”), Miss Morgan 
gio.sses smoothly over the string-filled interpre- 
tations, A very pretty album, 



“PAUL EVANS SINGS THE FABULOUS 
TEENS” — Guaranteed GUL 1000 

The initial LP date for both Evans and the disk- 
ery features the youngster in a program of some 
of the top rock and roll hits of the past years. 
The attempt has been made to faithfully recreate 
the original sounds of these disks and with the 
appropriate ork, combo and chorus assistance, 
Evans proves a capable imitator. Such hits as 
“I’m In Love Again,” “Butterfly,” “Since I Met 
You Baby,” “Honey Love” and “I’m Walkin’ 
finds Evans sounding like Fats Domino, Charlie 
Grade, Ivory Joe Hunter, Clyde McPhatter and 
others. The kids should go for this. 


The Cash Box, Music 


Page 35 


January 30, 



‘THE EASY WAY” — The Jimmy GiuEfre 3 — 
Verve MG VS-6095 

This is such a completely relaxed, easy going- 
session that after a couple of numbers boredom 
sets in. Actually it makes an exceptional mood 
album, but considering the capabilities of the 
three musicians — Giuffre, Jim Hall and Ray 
Brown — it falls short of what is expected of them 
compared to their previous work. They take such 
tunes as “Come Rain Or Come Shine,” “Mack The 
Knife,” plus one Hall and six Giuffre originals, 
and work them up ever-so-lightly. There are 
some beautiful solos, but there is a lack of spirit 
to give it the spark that good jazz requires. 



‘THE MUSIC OF RICHARD RODGERS & HAR- 
OLD ARLEN” — Poliakin Conducting His Orch. 
& Chorale — Everest SDBR 1066 

Poliakin and his ork-chorus offer much the same 
fine mood music deed of a previous outing of Cole 
Porter and George Gershwin songs. Here, two 
champs of the musical comedy world are repre- 
sented with their great ballad works (i. e. Rodg- 
ers: “If I Loved You,” “Falling In Love With 
Love”; Arlen: “Over The Rainbow,” “Stormy 
"Weather”). Sound is up to Everest’s solid par. 
A first-rate soft & sweet product. 



“EVERY INCH A SAILOR”— Oscar Brand— 
Elektra EKL-169 

A collection of modern-day Navy songs that 
explores various facets of contemporary (war or 
peacetime) navy life, which is not unlike Brand’s 
“Bawdy Songs” LP series in that there are no 
punches pulled in using the most colorful words 
in our language. Assisted by a chorus consist- 
ing of Billy Faier, Mike Seeger, Milt Okun, Rus- 
sell Savakus and Ted Tyle, Brand relates the 
modei’n Naval folklore about “Destroyer Life,” 
“Guantanamo Bay,” “Laws Of The Navy,” “Bar- 
nacle Bill” and “The Captain.” Wonderful pai'ty 
album. 



“MODERN JAZZ FOR PEOPLE WHO LIKE 
ORIGINAL MUSIC” — Bernard Peiffer — Laurie 
LLP 1006 

Pianist Peiffer’s first album for Laurie reveals 
the extensive strides he has made since coming 
to the U.S. in 19.54, from France, where he was 
one of that country’s leading jazz musicians. He 
brings to his playing a decided influence from 
classical music, an area in which he originally 
developed his amazing technique. Emerging as 
an individualist, Peiffer employs original works 
in his playing, works which reflect 'his training 
(“Rondo”), his emotions (“Poem for a Lonely 
Child”) and his humor (“Strip Tease”). An in- 
tensive and thorough look at an artist who de- 
mands close inspection. 


“INTIMATELY YOURS”— Jacques Foti— Signa- 
ture SM 1016 

Remember the Continental on TV? Jacques 
Foti immediately recalls this suave, debonaire 
lady-killer with his “intimate” romantic endear- 
ments recited and half-sung, encased in such 
tunes as “Mam’selle,” “My Funny Valentine,” 
“Autumn Leaves,” “September Song” and “When 
I Fall In Love.” He accompanies himself on 
piano, his style closely related to his “singing.” 
This album is sure to stir up the romantic feel- 
ings of the matronly set. 



“MEMPHIS SLIM AND THE REAL BOOGIE- 
WOOGIE”— Folkways FA3524 

Memphis Slim is one of the very few true blues 
artists today, retaining the identity of authentic 
blues and its early roots. (Include Muddy Waters 
and Lightning Hopkins in the school.) This Folk- 
ways album presents Slim in performances of 
14 piano blues, most of which, as with all blues 
artists, are originals. There are also two vocals, 
on “Growing Rooster” and “Woman Blues 
Boogie.” This is the real blues, raw, earthy, 
passionate, and completely identified with a dis- 
appearing way of life. It is also of immense 
interest in jazz for this is part of the roots of 
jazz. The label is to be commended for the fore- 
sight in producing this session. 


CLASSICAL PICK OF THE WEEK ~ 

BIZET: “Carmen” — Victoria de los Angeles, 
Nicolai Gedda, Ernest Blanc, Janine Mich- 
eau. Sir Thomas Beecham conducting the 
Orchestre National de la Radiodiffusion 
Francaise — Capitol SGCR 7207 

The first complete “Carmen” in stereo 
and the first complete recording of the 
opera in several years marks this release 
as one of the more important classical 
disks in several months. Under Beecham’s 
direction the soloists emerge in brilliance, 
with Miss los Angeles an expected stand- 
out. The opera is complete on three disks, 
handsomely boxed and containing a two- 
language libretto. Stock for important sales. 






“AWARD-WINNING DRUMMER” — Max 
Roach — Time 70003 

Time Records has come up with an amaz- 
ingly good LP. Roach, certainly one of the 
top modern drummers and an overwhelming 
influence in his field, is heard with his quin- 
tet in a series of seven original pieces (con- 
tributed by him and his sidemen). Roach’s 
astounding drum work (i.e. his cymbal “con- 
versations” on “Pies Of Quincy”), Booker 
Little’s biting trumpet solos, George Cole- 
man’s assertive tenor sax statements, Ray 
Draper’s developing tuba playing and Ar- 
thur Davis’ reliable bass rhythms, all prove 
that this is one of the finest groups around. 
Album is of immediate jazz interest. 


JAZZ 

PIC 

K OF THE ' 

WEE 

K 



“YOU’RE HEARING THE BEST OF GEORGE 
SHEARING”— MGM E3796 
A collection of twelve ti-acks by the Shearing- 
Quintet recorded a couple of years back when 
the pianist was with the MGM label. The music 
is the brand of infectious swing that has endeared 
Shearing to those outside the jazz area, and dat- 
ing when Shearing was less commercially minded 
than he is now. Selections include “I Hear Mu- 
sic,” “The Lady Is A Tramp,” “They All Laughed” 
and “Hallelujah!” It’s a delightfully alive ses- 
sion in the delicate Shearing tradition. 



PUCCINI: “Manon Lescaut” — Maria Callas, 
Giuseppe di Stephano, Giulio Fioravanti, Francoj 
Calabrese, Tullio Serafin conducting the Orchestra 
and Chorus of La Scala — Angel 3564 C/L 

Though not as widely popular as his other 
operas, Puccini’s “Manon” is still one of his 
most melodic and prettiest works. This release 
can stand alongside the London and Victor re- 
cording of the complete opera. Mine. Callas and 
Mr. di Stephano maintain the high level of their 
reputations throughout and conductor Serafin 
manages at all times to keep the large cast and 
chorus under complete control. Boxed and con- 
taining the libretto, this three disk set is a choice 
addition to the opera shelf. 


“RUSHING LULLABIES” — Jimmy Rushing — 
Columbia CL 1401 

The “Big Daddy” of the blues singers. Rushing 
is still breaking it up at his appearances after a 
long and successful career that began way back 
in the twenties. On his latest album. Rushing, 
accompanied by Ray Bryant, Jo Jones, Gene 
Ramey, Buddy Tate, Skeeter Best and Sir Charles 
Thompson, swings vigorously over “ ’Deed I Do,” 
“Good Rockin’ Tonight,” “You Can’t Run Around,” 
“Three Long Years” and seven others. A won- 
derful new album by a great o]d talent. 


STRAVINSKY: “Petrouchka” — Antal Dorati 
conducting the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra 
— Mercury SR 90216 

Stravinsky’s “Petrouchka” is a -violent piece of 
ballet music, full of drama, intense and with a 
startling directness. The impact of this work on 
records is realized even more with this new stereo 
recoi'ding by Dorati, recently retired as director 
of the Minneapolis. The depth of the work is 
brought out more sharply through the intel’ii.r- 
use of stereo here. It is vital work which cor 
niands rapt attention. Beautiful recording 




The Cash Box^ Music 


Page 36 


January 30, 1 960 


Mills Renew With Dot 



HOLLYWOOD — Randy Wood (third from left), president of Dot Records, 
watches as the Mills Brothers sign a new long- term Dot recording pact. Dot 
plans an extensive recording schedule of albums and singles for the group 
in the immediate future. 


Only On SHARP Can You Get 
The ORIGINAL— SENSATIONAL 
Version of ... . 

“THE DECISION” 


by 

The Enchanters 

SHARP #105 

Immediat-e Delivery at your Sharp Dist. 

A few territories available — WRITE, WIRE, PHONE 

eUAnn RECORD CO. 

NEWARK, N.J. 

A Division of World Wide Records, Inc. 


“Nyow! Nyot Nyow!” 

(The Pussy Cat Song) 

“Mashuga” 

Louis Prima 

& 

Keely Smith 

# 16042 

Dot Records 



Sr The Most ^ 


^ Exciting 



Sound 
on 

Records 



Headed for | CHARTVILLE 

MIDNIGHT EXPRESS | 

by THE DAWNBEATS 

c/w 

DRIFTING 

AMP # 792 




The Cash Box "Sure Shots" highlight records which reports from retail dealers through- 
out the nation indicate are either already beginning to sell in quantity or else give 
every sign of doing so. 

"SWEET NOTHIN'S" 

Brenda Lee Decca 30967 


"TELL HER FOR ME" 


Pick of the Week 11/7 


Adam Wade 


Coed 520 


"MASHED POTATOES" 

Nat Kendrick & Swans 


Best Bet 


12/19 


Dade 1804 


"MY LITTLE MARINE" 

Jamie Horton Joy 234 


"CRAZY ARMS" 

Pick of the Week 

1/2 

Bob Beckham 

• 

Decca 31029 

"1 DON'T KNOW WHAT 
IT IS" 

Pick of the Week 

10/31 

Bluenotes 

• 

Brooke 111 

"BABY (YOU GOT WHAT 
IT TAKES)" 

Pick of the Week 

1/16 

Dinah Washington & Brook Benton Mercury 71565 

• 

"DELAWARE" 

Pick of the Week 

1/16 


Perry Como RCA Victor 7670 


"AM I THAT EASY 
TO FORGET" 

Debbie Reynolds Dot 15985 

"FOREVER" 

Little Dippers University 210 


^‘Only those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX^’ 



Page 37 


January 30, 1960 


The Cash Box, Music 


James Turnbull Resigns 
From Columbia Records 

NEW YORK — Columbia Records 
announced this week the resignation 
of James Turnbull, field sales mana- 
ger of the Columbia Records Sales 
Corporation. 

Turnbull has been associated with 
Columbia for the past five years and 
served as a district sales manager 
prior to his promotion to the field sales 
manager spot in June of 1958. 

Prior to joining- Columbia, Turn- 
bull was in appliance distribution in 
Boston. His resignation was prompt- 
ed by a desire to organize his own 
business. 

For the present, Turnbull’s duties 
will be assumed by William P. Galla- 
gher, director of sales, Columbia Rec- 
ords Sales Corporation. 


NEW YORK— Morty Craft, presi- 
dent of United Telefilm Records, re- 
leased details of the growth which 
has been taking place within the last 
few months by the company and its 
principal label, Warwick. Sharp ex- 
pansions in the organization’s office 
facilities have been effected by a 
move within the Mayfair Theatre 
Building, 701 Seventh Avenue, from 
a four-room suite to space which 
occupies the building’s entire seventh 
floor. The latest staff addition is Dan- 
ny Driscoll, Chicago-based promotion 
man, who will handle U. T. plugging 
in the Midwest area. He joins such 
other U. T. staffers recruited by 
Craft within U. T.’s seven-month his- 
tory as Gordon Gray, sales manager, 
formerly of MGM Records; Nicholas 
Cirillo, comptroller, formerly of Lon- 
don Records and Cosnat Distributors; 
Freddie Mendelssohn, popular singles 
A&R man, formerly of Savoy Rec- 
ords; Edward Cole, general produc- 
tion coordinator and slated to direct 
the label’s upcoming- classical cata- 
logue, formerly of MGM Records; 
Lois Van Duyne, production director, 
formerly of MGM Records; Mel Turoff 
and Moe Shulman, promotion men, 
both foi-merly of Roulette Records; 
and Anita Heydick, assistant to Gor- 
don Gray, formerly of Loew’s Inc. 

Craft further announced that he 
expects to reveal addition of at least 
three more staff members before the 
end of the month. 

On the artist front, Warwick has 
succeeded in its brief history in 
building a major attraction : Johnny 
and the Hurricanes, and has hojies 
for Bob Crewe, whose “Whiffenpoof 
Song” is reportedly doing well. Major 
artist pactings within past days in- 
clude Fran Warren and Sonny Gale, 
both still to be heard in forthcoming 
releases. 

As to the sales picture. Craft an- 
nounced that Warwick had topped its 
projected plan of three million rec- 
ords in volume for the first six months 
of its operation by nearly six hun- 
dred thousand. 

The United Telefilm combine in- 
cludes the company’s own three la- 
bels: Warwick, U. T. and Tel, as well 
as several other labels for which 
United Telefilm handles distribution 
and production, including Lido, Sir 
and Harvard. Added to this latter list 
v/ithin the past three weeks was 
Ramrod Records, the new Eddie 
Fisher label. 


United Tele Growth 
Cited Bv Prexv Craft 



LOOKING 

AHEAD 


A compilation, in order oi strength, 
of up and coming records showing 
signs of breaking into The Cash Box 
Top 100. List is compiled from retail 
outlets. 

1 LET IT ROCK / 

TOO POOPED TO POP 

Chuck Berry (Chess 1747) 


THE WHIFFENPOOF SONG 

Bob Crewe (Warwick 519) 

YOU'RE MY BABY 

Sarah Vaughan (Mercury 71562) 


4 


HOW WILL IT END 

Barry Darvell (Colt-45 107) 


BAD BOY 

Marty Wilde (Epic 9356) 
Robin Luke (Dot 16040) 


6 


(BABY) HULLY GULLY 

Olympics (Arvee 562) 


8 


I WAS SUCH A FOOL/ 
HEAVENLY ANGEL 

Flamingos (End 1062) 

FANNIE MAE 

Buster Brown (Fire 1008) 


I'LL TAKE CARE OF YOU 

Bobby Blue Bland (Duke 314) 


10 


HOW MUCH 

Skyliners (Calico 114) 


11 


SOUTHERN LOVE 

Ronnie Hawkins (Roulette 4209) 


12 


SUDDENLY 

Nicky De Matteo (Guyden 2024) 


13 


IF YOU NEED ME 

Fats Domino (imperial 5645) 


14 


ANGELA JONES 

Johnny Ferguson (MGM 12855) 


15 


HEART OF GOLD 

Twins (Lancer 106) 


16 


A CLOSER WALK 

Pete Fountain (Coral 62154) 


17 


(I REMEMBER) IN THE 
STILL OF THE NIGHT 

5 Satins (Ember 1005) 


18 


ONE MORE FOR THE ROAD 

Hank Leeds (Jaro 77077) 


19 


EARTH ANGEL 

Penguins (Dooto 348) 


-^WALTZING MATILDA 

# || Jimmie Rodgers (Roulette 4218) 
Merril Staton Choir (Epic 9344) 


21 


BEAUTIFUL BROWN EYES 

Johnny, Judy & Billy (Silver) 


22 

23 


LOVE ME, MY LOVE/ 
WHO WAS THAT LADY 

Dean Martin (Capitol 4328) 

CHINA DOLL 

Ames Brothers (RCA Victor 7655) 


24 


MEDITERRANEAN MOON 

Rays (XYZ 605) 


25 


WHAT'CHA GONNA DO 

Nat *'King" Cole (Capitol 4325) 


20th Fox Sets Winter LP Plan 


NEW YORK — 20th Fox Records 
follows its successful “Profit-Scope” 
program with a winter program show- 
casing the first of its “Golden Decade 
of Sound” product. Deal offers a 10% 
discount on the entire 20th Fox cata- 
log with the exception of two special 
promotional packages to qualifying- 
dealers. 

The two s|)ecial LP’s are tabbed 
“20th Century-Fox Star Showcase” 
and “Stereoscope Si)ectacular.” Each 
LP contains a collection of previous 
20th-Fox releases (disks have differ- 
ent selections), the former a monau- 
ral LP listing at $1.98, the latter a 
stereo LP for $2.98. 

Two other LP’s — previously an- 
nounced — debut, the “Golden Decade 
of Sound”: “Sing We Now The Songs 
Of Faith” — Harry Simeone Chorale, 
and “Great Standards” — 20th Cen- 
tury Strings. 

New Chipmunk Single 
Rushed Into Distribution 

LOS ANGELES— Ca])italizing on 
the success of the i-ecently released 
“Chipmunk” LP album and single 
records by David Seville, Liberty 
Records last week rushed nationwide 
distribution of “Alvin’s Orchestra,” 
latest single starring Chipmunks Al- 
vin, Simon and Theodore. 

Seville backs the novelty disk with 
a fifty piece oi’chestra under the ba- 
ton of Alvin, for rich orchestrating. 

Liberty vice president A1 Bennett 
has slated extensive trade and point- 
of-sale promotion on “Alvin’s Orches- 
tra,” including dealer window stream- 
ers, and display pieces. A full-scale 
music trade advertising campaign 
has also been scheduled to back the 
newest of the Chipmunk creations, 
which is Tiresented to buyers in a 
novel 4-color jacket featuring Se- 
ville and his thi-ee compatriots. 

“Alvin’s Orchestra” is backet bv 
an original Seville instrumental, 
“Copyright 1960.” 

Golden Crest To Issue LP’s 
In Compatible Mono-Stereo 

NEW YORK — Clark Galehouse 
jirexy of Golden Crest Records, has 
announced that in the future all 
Golden Crest LP’s will be recorded 
and released in a new coni])atible 
stereo-monaural process. 

Galehouse also announced the in- 
auguration of a new sales ])romotion 
campaign. With each Golden Crest 
LP purchased, the retail customer 
will receive a test record free. This 
record can be used to test the range, 
speed and stylus condition of stereo 
and monaural equipment. 

The label’s new Wallers’ album has 
met with so much success on the West 
Coast that Golden Crest has decided 
to I’elease a single “Beat Guitar,” 
from the album, Galehouse said. 



CLOCK RECORDS, 1619 B way, N. Y. 


A GREAT NEW INSTRUMENTAL! 
CLARENCE 

"GATEMOUTH" 

BROWN 

“JUST BEFORE DAWN” 

AND 


“SWINGIN’ THE GATE” 



Paul Evans 


rides the 

“MIDNITE 

SPECIAL” 

GUARANTEED 205 


GUARANTEED RECORDS 




MORTY CRAFT. PRESIDENT • 70 1 SEVENTH AVENUE • NEW YORK 36 • JUDS0N6 10P: 




The Cask Box, Music 


Page 38 


January 30, 1 960 


1 “Sack Best Sellers 

1 

STEREO ALBOiS "-gisSar Priced) | STEREO ALBUMS (Low Priced) 

1 HEAVENLY 

& Johnny Mathis (Columbia CS-8I52) 

1 MANTOVANI: SHOWCASE 

A Mantovani (London SS-1) 

e SOUTH PACSFSC 

£■. Movie Cast (BCA Victor LSO-1032) 

A SOUL OF SPAIN 

^ 101 Strings (Stereo Fidelity SF 6000) 

^ HERE WE GO AGAIN 

W Kingston Trio (Capitol T-1258) 

Q SOUL OF SPAIN—Vol. II 

W 101 Strings (Somerset SF 9900) 

a LORD'S PRAYER 

^ Mormon Tabernacle Choir 
(Columbia MS 6068) 

M PORGY AND BESS 

"4 Mundell Lowe (Camden CAS-490) 

C PETER GUNN 

V Aaron Bell (Lion SL-70112) 

C QUIET VILLAGE 

V Martin Denny (Liberty LST-‘7122) 

e VICTORY AT SEA — Vol. II 

0 Robert Russell Bennett 
(RCA Victor LM-2226) 

c 1812 OVERTURE 

Q Morton Gould (RCA Victor LSC-2345) 

7 BROADWAY SPECTACULAR 

g Norman Leyden (Camden CAS-467) 

THE SOUND OF MUSIC 

f Original Cast (Columbia KOS-2020) 

A TV JAZZ THEMES 

0 Video All Stars (Stereo Fidelity 8800) 

Q FOR THE FIRST TIME 

0 Mario Lanza (RCA Victor LSC-223S) 

Q TABOO 

9 Arthur Lymon (Hifi 806) 

n TV ACTION JAZZ 

y Mundell Lowe (Camden CA5-522) 

in GOLDEN SAXOPHONES 

lU Billy Vaughan (DLP-25205) 

in gigi 

in Hill Bowen Orch. (Camden CAS-436) 

MONAURAL ALBUMS (Reg. Priced) | MONAURAL ALBUMS (Low Priced) 

1 HERE WE GO AGAIN 

J| Kingston Trio (Capitol T-1258) 

1 MANTOVANI: SHOWCASE 

j| Mantovani (London MS-S) 

e HEAVENLY 

^ Johnny Mathis (Columbia CL-13S1) 

A SOUL OF SPAIN—Vol. II 

101 Strings (Somerset P-9900) 

A 60 YEARS OF MUSIC 
J AMERICA LOVES BEST 

(RCA Victor LM 6074) 

A EDDY ARNOLD 

y Eddy Arnold (Camden 471) 

- SOUND OF MUSIC 

A Original Cast 
^ (Columbia KOL 5450) 

m WEDNESDAY NIGHT 
4 MUSIC HALL 

Perry Como (Camden CAL 51 1 ) 

_ LET'S ALL SING WITH THE 
S CHIPMUNKS 

David Seville & Chipmunks 
(Liberty LRP-3132) 

c PORGY AND BESS 

y Mundell Lowe (Camden 490) 

c SOUL OF SPAIN 

n 101 Strings (Somerset SF-6600) 

e LORD'S PRAYER 

Q Mormon Tabernacle Choir 

(Columbia ML-5386; MS 6068) 

7 JUST FOR YOU 

g Perry Como (Camden 450) 

•W OUTSIDE SHELLEY BERMAN 

g Shelley Berman (Verve MGV 15007) 

O FOR THE FIRST TIME 

n Mario Lanza (RCA Victor LM 2338) 

O YOU DO SOMETHING TO ME 

0 Mario Lanza (Camden CAL 450) 

A KINGSTON TRIO AT LARGE 

yl Kingston Trio (Capitol T-II99) 

Q T.V. ACTION JAZZ 

^ Mundell Lowe (RCA Camden CAL 522) 

in GUN FIGHTER BALLADS 

£U Marty Robbins (Columbia CL-! 349) 

in flower DRUM SONG 

tU Various Artists (Design 98) 

KIDDIE ALBUMS | EXTENDED PLAY (EP’s) 

1 SLEEPING BEAUTY 

g, Darlene Gillespie (Mickey Mouse MM-32) 

1 HEAVENLY 

1 lohnny Mathis 

* (Columbia B-I35II, 12, 13) 

e% POPEYE'S FAVORITE 
L SEA CHANTIES 

Alien Swift (RCA Bluebird LBY-IOIS) 

t% TOUCH OF GOLD (Vol. II) 

t Elvis Presley 
“ (RCA Victor EPA-5101) 

^ BAMBI 

d Shirley Temple (RCA Bluebird LBY-I0I2) 

A THAT'S ALL 

y Bobby Darin (Aico EP-4S04) 

M ZORRO 

^ Zorro (Mickey Mouse MM-28) 

A TOUCH OF GOLD 

*1 Elvis Presley (RCA Victor EPA-5088) 

t TOM THUMB 

y Sound Track 
(Lion-L 70084) 

C KINGSTON TRIO AT LARGE 

y Kingston Trio (Capitol EAP-1, 2, 31199) 

e DARBY O'GILL 

IS Arthur Shields (Disneyland ST-1901) 

c RICKY SINGS AGAIN 

n Ricky Nelson (Imperial IMP-159, 60, 61) 

•m FUN IN SHARILAND 

/ Shari Lewis (RCA Bluebird LBY-1006) 

7 GUN FIGHTER BALLADS 

# Marty Robbins (Columbia B 13491, 2, 3) 

A PETER PAN 

Q Norman Leydon (RCA Victor LBY-1009) 

O THE REBEL 

O Johnny Cash (Columbia B 2155) 

A LEGEND OF WYATT EARP 
Jl Shorty Long (RCA Bluebird LBY-1004) 

Q HERE WE GO AGAIN 

y Kingston Trio (Capitol EAP-1, 2, 3-1258) 

TALES FROM THE 
III GREAT BOOK 

^ Joseph Cotton & Robert Preston 
(RCA Bluebird LBY-1014} 

in SONGS BY MARTY ROBBINS 

£11 Marty Robbins (Columbia B 9761, 2, 3) 


Album Reviews 

($1.49 thru $2.98) 

wiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiihniiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiin^ 

“BROOK BENTON” RCA Camden CAL-546, $1.98 

Content: “A Dooi’ That Is Open”, “If Only I Had Known”, “Devoted”, 7 
others. Cover: Black and white shot of the vocalist delivering the message. 
Top display. Performance: Benton runs through some material released before 
he hit the charts and shows off the style that made him famous. Good deck. 
Commercial Value: The Benton name is currently on the charts with “So Many 0 
Ways” and is top drawer appeal with teens. 

“HARMONICAS WILD” Eddy Manson and Orch. with Harmonica Section, 
RCA Camden CAS 528, $2.98, Monaural $1.98 

Content: “Roumanian Rhapsody”, “Linger Awhile”, “I Cover The Water- 
front”, 9 others. Cover: Displayed with playing cards showing harmonicas 
and standard musical instruments, with green border. Eye-catcher. Perform- 
ance: The harmonicas are used here as part of an overall orchestra and the 
resulting sound is smooth and sweet. Good tempos, good rhythm, good sound. 
Commercial Value: Should sell with the best insti’umentals. Good stereo buy. 
“KAY STARR” RCA Camden CAL-567, $1.98 

Content: “I’ll Never Say ‘Never Again’ Again”, “A Hundred Years From 
Today”, “Georgia On My Mind”, 7 others. Cover: Close-up color art of the 
songbird in white fur wrap. Good display material. Performance: Kay belts, 
as usual, this time on some former material that had its share of success. A ^ 
deck of driving numbers that include the blues and the swingers. Commercial 
Value: Strong contender. Kay Starr is out with a new LP and the jockey 
play should keep the name up there. Stock it. 

“GYPSY CARAVAN” Harry Horlick and Orch., Lion L-70129, $1.98 
Content: “Two Guitars”, “Dark Eyes”, “Gypsy Airs”, 7 others. Cover: Color 
photo of gypsy dancer in action with titles in strong type. Performance: 
Horlick switches from the society tempos for which he is famous to the gypsy 
mood, delivering with feeling and smoothness getting the most from the 
violin section. Commercial Value: Gypsy music with a commercial orchestra- 
tion should do well at the I’acks. The Horlick name won’t hurt its sales appeal. 
“EAST OF SUEZ” 101 Strings, Stereo-Fidelity SF-11200, $2.98 
Content: Title tune, “Baghdad”, “In a Persian Market”, “Song Of India”, 6 
others. Cover: Top notch color shot of gal in costume, a la “Scheherazade.” 
Good design with tasteful art. Performance: The high quality sound enhances 
the music that pours forth from the famed 101 String orchestra almost painting 
the colorful picture of this far-away land. Excellent music. Commercial ^ 
Value: Another beautiful deck that deserves top promotion. 

“SING ALONG WITH THE HONKY-TONKS” Stereo-Fidelity SF-11300, $2.98 
Content: 20 sing-along songs including “Take Me Out To The Ball Game”, ‘ 
“When Irish Eyes Are Smiling”, “H-A-R-R-I-G-A-N”, “Shine On Harvest 
Moon”. Cover: Honky-tonk piano has group standing around singing, com- 
plete with banjo and beer. Good display. Performance: The Honky-Tonks 
run through the favorites that get any party going and the stereo sound 
seems to enhance with a chorus coming from the rear of the room. Livens 
it up. Belongs at every party. Commercial Value: A bargain (20 selection) 
and a good party deck. Deserves rack space. 

“GIGI — SOUTH PACIFIC” London Theatre Company Chorus and Orch., Di- * 
rected by Cyril Stapleton, Richmond S-30074, $2.98, Monaural $1.98 
Content: Selections from “Gigi” include: title tune, “Thank Heaven For Little 
Girls”, 3 others. “S'outh Pacific” selections include “Some Enchanted Evening”, 

“A Wonderful Guy”, 3 others. Cover: Split photos showing girl in Paris set- 
ting, flanked with girl dressed in oriental style. Good display. Performance: 
Chorus has a ball on the “South Pacific” side while the “Gigi” flip offers a 
likeable imitation of the styles present in the original score (a la Maurice 
Chevalier). A neat package of good show material. Commercial Value: > 

Here’s a show tune deck that should earn top rack display. (* 

“HOLIDAY FOR ORGAN” Harry Farmer at the Organ, Richmond B-20070, 
$1.98 ' 1 }) 

Content: ‘ La Danza”, “Sabre Dance”, title tune and 7 others. Cover: Color 
shot of organ keyboard with titles displayed. Performance: The Farmer / 
organ runs through seldom heard material, without accompaniment, display- \ 
ing a talent for difficult keyboard w’ork. Commercial Value: There’s a definite 
market for organ decks which could be coupled with the current interest in 
home organ purchases. ^ 

“STRAUSS— THE GYPSY BARON” Various Orchestras, Telefunken TC- , 
8030, $1.98 

Content: Title plus “A Night In Venice” and two works by Lehar, “The Land 
Of Smiles” and “Der Zarewitsch”. Highlights from each. Cover: Bright gold 
and red display with a different hat representing each of the four works. Per- 
formance: A classical deck that should please lovers of this music form. Ber- 
lin Municipal Opera, FFB Symphony Orch. and NDR Symphony Orch. of 
Hamburg perform in highly professional manner. Commercial Value: This 
capsule deck of Strauss and Lehar should attract a strong following of super- 
shoppers in search of the “better” music. 

“TALES OF HOFFMAN— HANSEL AND GRETEL” Berlin Municipal Opera, 
Telefunken TC-8028, $1.98 

Content: Highlights from the two classical works. Cover: Split with a color- 
photo showing scene from each of the two classics. Performance: First class 
all the way. Sound is excellent. Performed with all of the emotion associated 
v/ith great opera. Commercial Value: Another gem for the lovers of opera 
and the classics. Excellent buy for the rack shoppers. 

“DARKTOWN STRUTTERS’ BALL” Gene Sheldon, Banjo, Orchestral Ac- 
companiment, Lion L-70128, $1.98 a 

Content: Title tune plus “At Sundown”, “Whispering”, “Alabamy Bound”, 

6 others. Cover: Black, white and orange pencil art depicts flapper era, 
reflecting contents. Performance: The Sheldon banjo glides through some 
favorites with orchestral accompaniment in a subdued, pleasant style. Com- 
mercial Value: Gene Sheldon has had a good share of fame. Content should 
reach the pocketbooks of nostalgia seekers and banjo lovers. 

“GEORGE FREDERIC HANDEL— SUITES I, II, III, IV, V, VI, VII, VIII” 
Christopher Wood, Harpsichord, Forum F-70011, F-70012, $1.98 each. 

Content: Two albums make up the complete works for harpsichord. Cover: 
Tasteful hand lettering displays, in large type, the Handel name in color. 
Classical in design. Performance: Christopher Wood recreates the mastery 
of the Handel harpsichord in a package that should delight lovers of Handel 
compositions. Commercial Value: A bargain buy with complete works offered 
at the low-price feature. Solid classical merchandise that deserves top dis- 
play. Has strong collector’s value. 



"'Only those records best suited, for commercial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX” 


The Cash Box, Music 


January 80, 


Publishing Great 
I Ralph Peer Dies 

I 

LOS ANGELES — Ralph Peer, the 
famed publisher who was president 
of Peer International Music and 
Southern Music, died here last week 
i (20) of virus pneumonia. He was 67. 
j Peer — born in Kansas City, Mo. — 

was a pioneer in the cutting of South- 
^ orn blues and country artists. As a 
recording director of the OKeh disk- 
ory in the early twenties, he origi- 
nated the label’s “Race Records” 
titles, and cut Mamie Smith with such 
sides as “That Thing Called Love,” 
■“You Can’t Keep A Good Man Down” 
and the disk that brought OKeh a 
reputation, “Crazy Blues.” 

When OKeh became part of Colum- 
bia Records in 1926, Peer went to 
Victor, where he continued the cutting 
of ethnic music of the South. He and 
Victor formed Southern Music in 1928. 
For Victor, he cut such personalities 
as .Jimmy Rodgers, the Carter Fam- 
ily, Rabbit Brown, Furry Lewis and 
Blind Willie Smith. 

In the Thirties, Peer extended his 
activities into the Latin-American 
field and published such Latin stan- 
dards as “Besame Mucho,” “Granada,” 
^‘Fascination” and “Perfidia.” Other 
tunes published by Peer include “Deep 
In The Heart Of Texas,” “You Are 
My Sunshine,” “Waiting For The 
Robert E. Lee” and “Lazy River.” 

Peer had a life-long interest in ca- 
millias and had been president of the 
American Camillia Society and a fel- 
low of the Royal Horticultural So- 
ciety in London. 

Peer is suiwived by his widow, 
Monique; a son, Ralph and his mother, 
Mrs. Anne Peer. 

A funeral service was held here last 
Friday (22) in the Church of the Re- 
cessional and a memorial seiwice was 
held in New York in the Frank E. 
Campbell Funeral Church on the same 
! -day. 

iVlaxin Gets Co- Producer 
Credit For Chevalier Show 


NEW YORK— Arnold Maxin, presi- 
dent of MGM Records, will receive co- 
producer credit of the Maurice Che- 
valier spectacular titled “A Bouquet 
From Maurice Chevalier” which will 
be telecast over the CBS-TV network, 
Thursday night, February 4. 

Maxin participated in the concep- 
tion, planning and writing of the show 
with Chevalier’s agent, Don Sharp. 
The hour-long special will star the 
entertainer as an exclusive one-man 
show and will feaure over 30 songs 
eulled from the five Chevalier albums 
released on the MGM label. Songs will 
represent the past, present and fu- 
ture in the life of Chevalier, one of 
the world’s most celebrated artists. 

MGM Records is taking full advan- 
tage of this special show to tie-in its 
5 albums: “Maurice Chevalier Yes- 
terday”, “Maurice Chevalier Today”, 
“Maurice Chevalier Sings Broadway”, 
“A Tribue To A1 Jolson” and the new 
release of “Life Is Just A Bowl Of 
Cherries.” A special advertising and 
point-of-purchase campaign is sched- 
uled to start January 25. Arrange- 
ments have also been made with the 
CBS-TV promotion department to 
publicize the show in advance on their 
network stations using the “Maurice 
Chevalier Yesterday” album as part 
of co-operative audio-video plugs. 
MGM Recoi'ds distributors will receive 
a list of TV stations in their city 
carrying the show and will work close- 
ly with the promotion manager of 
each station to mutually promote the 
show and the 5 Chevalier albums. 
Through special arrangement with 
Revlon, the show’s sponsor, and CBS 
credit will also be given to Ray Ellis 
as musical arranger. 

This marks the first in a series of 
spectaculars which will show-case 
MGM Records’ artists on television 
tied-in with said arists’ album re- 
leases. An estimated 40 million TV 
viewers are expected to watch the 
Chevalier show. 


Page 39 




BEST 
SELLING 
EP’s 

IN RETAIL STORES 



Pos. Last 
Week 


HEAVENLY 

Johnny Mathis 
(Columbia-Bl 35-11. 12. 13) 


THE REBEL 

Johnny Cash (Colum bia B2155) 

A TOUCH OF GOLD 

Elvis Presley (RCA Victor EPA-5088) 


THAT'S ALL 

Bobby Darin (Atco EP-4504) 


GUNFIGHTER BALLADS 7 

Marty Robbins (Columbia B1349, 1 . 2, 3) 
SONGS BY RICKY 6 

Ricky Nelson (Imperial IMP 16. 2, 3. 4.) 
TOUCH OF GOLD (Vol. II) 5 

Elvis Presley (RCA Victor EPA-S101) 


8 


10 

11 

12 


13 

14 

15 


HERE WE GO AGAIN 9 

Kingston Trio (Capitol EAP-1. 2. 3- 1258) 
KINGSTON TRIO AT LARGE 10 
Kingston Trio (Capitol EA P 1, 2, 3-1199) 

HYMNS ^ 1 1 

Tennessee Ernie Ford 

(Capitol EAP-1. 2, 3-756J 

RICKY SINGS AGAIN 8 

Ricky N elson (Imperial IMP-159, 60, 61) 
loi^S BY MARTY ROBBINS 15 
Marty Robbins (Columbia B-9761, 2, 3) 
FOR THE first" T iT^E 14 

Mario Lanza (RCA Victor EAP-43^^ _ 

THE THREE BELLS 12 

The Browns (RCA Victor EAP-4347) 


FIRESIDE SING ALONG 
WITH MITCH 13 

Mitch Miller (Columbia B-1, 2, 3, 3891) 




Sure 


★ Also Available in EP •Also Available in Stereo 

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MONAURAL & STEREO 



• SWINGING ON A 
RAINBOW 

FRANKIE AVALON 

(Chancellor CHL-5004; 
CHLX-5004 



• FIORELLO 

ORIGINAL BROADWAY CAST 
(Capifol WAD-1321; SWAD-1321) 


wu 

don't 

KNOW 
ME. 



% L^CLh^e is LENNY WELCH. . 

aincJ. -firsJ release on Cciajenoe 
Records, (AjUicU I hope cjoia like. 

is YOU DON'T KNOW ME 

B/W / Need SoPneoNe . . . I3Y3 


“It’s What’s in THE CASH BOX That Counts — IISTERISAT10NALLY” 


The Cash Box, Music 


Page 40 



1 What Do You Want To Make Those 

Eyes At Me For — 

Emile Ford (Pye) 

2 What Do You Want — 

Adam Faith ( Parlophone ) 

3 Oh Carol — 

Neil Sedaka— (R. C. A.) 

4 Starry Eyed — 

Michael Holliday (Columbia) 

5 Staccato Theme — 

Elmer Bernstein (Capitol) 

6 Little White Bull — 

Tommy Steele (Decca) 

7 Seven Little Girls — 

The Avons (Columbia) 

8 Bad Boy — 

Marty Wilde (Philips) 

9 Reville Rock — 

Johnny & The Hurricanes (London) 

10 Be My Guest — 

Fats Domino (London) 

11 Travellin’ Light — 

Cliff Richard (Columbia) 

12 Why— 

Anthony Newley (Decca) 

13 Way Down Yonder — 

Freddie Cannon (Top Rank) 

14 Some Kind-a Earthquake — 

Duane Eddy (London) 

15 Rawhide — 

Frankie Laine (Philips) 

16 In The Mood — 

Ernie Fields (London) 

17 Among My Souvenirs — 

Connie Francis — M. G. M. 

18 Red River Rock — 

Johnny & The Hurricanes (London) 

19 Teen Beat — 

Sandy Nelson (Top Rank) 

20 Heartaches By The Number — 

Guy Mitchell (Philips) 


England’s Top Ten IP’s 


1 South Pacific — 

Soundtrack (R. C. A.) 

2 Songs For Swingin’ Sellers — 
Peter Sellers (Parlophone) 

3 Cliff Sings — 

Cliff Richard (Columbia) 

4 Gigi — 

Soundtrack (M. G. M.) 

5 Five Pennies — 

Soundtrack (London) 

6 My Fair Lady — 

Original Cast (Philips) 

7 Strictly For Grown Ups — 
Paddy Roberts (Decca) 

8 Oklahoma — 

Soundtrack (Capitol) 

9 The Best Of Sellers — 

Peter Sellers (Parlophone) 

10 The Buddy Holly Story — 
Buddy Holly (Coral) 


England’sTopTenEP’s 


1 Expresso Bongo — 

Cliff Richard (Columbia) 

2 Strictly For Grown Ups — 
Paddy Roberts (Decca) 

3 Tommy The Toreador — 
Tommy Steele (Decca) 

4 More Party Pops — 

Russ Conway (Columbia) 

5 With A Song In My Heart — 
Ella Fitzgerald (H. M.V.) 

6 Cliff No. 2— 

Cliff Richard (Columbia) 

7 Nina & Frederik — 

Nina & Frederik (Pye) 

8 The Best Of Sellers— 

Peter Sellers (Parlophone) 

9 A Touch Of Gold— 

Elvis Presley (R. C. A.) 

10 High Hopes — 

Frank Sinatra (Capitol) 



CANADA 


.Another Canadian record has been leased for release in the U.S.A., “Terry” 
by Sleigh Bell and The Chimes was picked up by Laurie Records according to 
a call from Lee Farley of Quality Records. Lee also very happy over the action 
they are receiving nationally out of another Canadian record “Clap Your 
Hands” by the Beau Marks, a Montreal group. Back from a recent trip to 
Montreal, Lee reports that this deck has really started to move out in that 
territory with the help of their great promotion girl Denyse Lemair, who made 
the rounds of the stations early in December with the record and kept it going- 
strong thru the Christmas rush. . . . Other swinging sides from Quality include 
“Running Bear”, “Swinging On A Rainbow”, “Teen Angel” which broke wide 
open in Western Canada and “Go Jimmy Go”. . . . Bill Ried, of Decca, back 
from a Western Ontario road trip, reports strong action on “Sweet Nothin’s” 
by Brenda Lee in London, Ontario, along with good play in “Skokiaan” and 
“Crazy Arms” by Bob Beckham. . . . Geo. Offer of Decca reports that “Lucky 
Devil” looks very strong for an all over national smash. . . . Don Grashey of 
Vancouver out with two newies on his Zero label in the U. S. and Sparton in 
Canada: “Are You Mine” by Ginny Wright, “Tom Tall”, and “Coin’ Crazy” 
by Gene Mack, another new release for Zero. . . . Wray Rutledge, of Leeds 
Music, happy with reaction to the new Como side “I Know What God Is”. Also 
with reaction to “Bad Boy” by Marty Wild on Epic. . . . Harry Boone of 
Edmonton reports that great reaction was received on the newie by Duane Eddy, 
“Bonny Come Back”. Also “Down By The Station” breaking big in his area. 
Harold Pounds of Sparton Records in town this past week on some newies, 
and also picked up four- sides by the Matys Brothers who are appearing in 
Toronto. Strong items for Sparton are “First Name Initial”, “Sugar Blues” by 
Ann Henry, “Nobody’s Darling But Mine” by Johnny Sea, “Time To Cry” by 
Paul Anka, “Pretty Blue Eyes” by Steve Lawrence. . . . Jack Boswell of Phono- 
disc happy over the great stir on the “Whiffenpoof Song” by Bob Crewe. 
Also very excited over the newie “Midnight Special” by Paul Evans. . . . 
“Whitey” Haines of Capitol tells us that “Down By The Station” by The Four 
Preps and “Cry Me A River” by Janice Harper both moving well in all terri- 
tories. Also Whitey happy about the fun the DJ’s are having with the Freberg 
deck of “Old Pay-Ola Roll Blues”. . . . Jim Morris of CKWX reports in that 
the big ones on the west coast are “Southern Love” by Ronnie Hawkins, 
“Skokiaan” by Bill Haley, “Let It Be Me” by the Everly Brothers, “I Know 
What God Is” by Perry Como, and “Little Coco Palm” by Jerry Wallace. . . . 
IN TOWN THIS WEEK . . . Cootie Williams closes out a third week at the 
Westover Hotel, Peter Appleyard goes into a second week at the Park Plaza 
Room, and in town for a TV shot are Barber Carrol, Maynard Ferguson, and 
Johnny Peiilo and his Harmonica gang. COUNTRY MUSIC NOTES . . . CKOC- 
Hamilton now programming four hours a day of C&W music with noticeable 
results in their listening audience. CFPL-TV now featuring a half hour live 
C&W show each noon time five days a week. Country and Western Music also 
being programmed for an hour on three of the Montreal stations, CKGM, 
CJAD, CFCF. . . . Any C&W labels would be advised to send along their new 
releases to these stations. . . . Maple Leaf Gardens home of the rock and 
roll show this past Monday night with Frankie Avalon, Linda Laurie, Cliff 


Richards and a host of other stars. 


January 30, 1 960 



ENGLAND 

L; 


Reports from the record companies indicate that the hopes for a bumiJer 
1960, following an all time high of disk sales over the Christmas period, 
are being justified. Some of 1959’s best selling artists with new disks 
featured in tlie January releases include Adam Faith’s “Poor Me” backed with 
“The Reason” on Parlophone (his “What Do You Want” still riding high). On 
the Top Rank label comes another Craig Douglas waxing “Pretty Blue Eyes” 
backed with “Sandy”. From Cliff “Livin’ Doll” Richard is “A Voice In The 
Wilderness” from the film “Expresso Bongo” backed with “Don’t Be Mad 
At Me”. And, as already reported in The Cash Box Decca is well away -with 
Anthony Newley’s “Why”. The Philips label is represented by Marty Wilde’s 
“Bad Boy” while Emile Ford, whose first disk for Pye “What Do You Want 
To Make Those Eyes At Me For” has already passed the three quarter 
million mark, now comes along with “On A Slow Boat To China” backed 
with “That Lucky Old Sun” — all these artists were best selling chart toppers ' 
in 1959. 

Another hopeful sign of increased sales in 1960 is the very great popularity , 
of the low priced L.P.’s Although most of the major companies have now 
entered this field with considerable success, notably Decca and Ace of Clubs, 
E.M.I. with Concert Classics, Pye with Golden Guinea and Philips with 
Classical Favourites, thus proving initial fears unfounded, it is perhaps fair 
to say that record clubs played an important part in creating and arousing- 
interest in this type of disk. 

Bernard Ness, General Manager for Top Rank Records is currently on a 
two-week visit to New York for meetings with Chris Salmon, President of all 
the Rank operations in the U.S. and with Norman Wienstroer, General Man- /) 
ager of Rank Records Division Inc. He will also meet Harold Friedman, 
Executive in charge of Rank Audio Plastics Division of Rank Records Amer- 
ica for discussions in connection with the development of the unbreakable 
plastic disk. Before leaving Ness told The Cash Box that the immediate plans 
for Rank Records in the U.K. were to consolidate the success already achieved 
and to aim at a greater turnover and high percentage of the market. 

The 11th Annual Trade Music Guild Ball will be held at London’s Empire 
Rooms on February 12th. It is expected that between 6 and 7 hundred people 
will attend including many stars of the entertainment world. The cabaret ’ 
will be by Chas. McDevitt with dancing to Les Brown and his Orchestra. 
The Guild was founded in 1948 by Managers of the Trade Departments of 
London’s publishing houses for the benefit of employees whose jobs, although 
essential to the success of the publishing business, were not sufficiently 
remunerative to prevent hardship in time of misfortune. Through the annual ^ 
ball and other charitable events throughout the years the Guild has been able 
to build up a substantial reserve fund. Financial aid is in the nature of a gift 
and not a loan. 

The committee which is re-elected every year is under the Chairmanship 
of Syd Richardson of the Lawrence Wright Music Publishing Company who 
has held this post since its inception. 

Cyril Shane of Kassner Associated who published the music of “Oh! So 
V/underbar” No. 1 German hit, is delighted with the success of the number 
over here. In addition to the Peter Kraus recording on Polydor (reported in 
The Cash Box 9th January) further disks have now been released by Tony 
Brent on Columbia, Mike Desmond on Top Rank, Robert Earl on Philips and ■ 
Malcolm Vaughan on H.M.V. 

Cliff Richard starred in Val Parnell’s “Sunday Night At the London Pal- 
ladium” immediately prior to flying to the States for appearance on The 
Perry Como Show and The Pat Boone Show. Cliff will also appear with a big 
package show featuring top teenage personalities Duane Eddy and Frankie 
Avalon. 

Another visitor to the States will be Lonnie Donegan who flies out on 
February 26th. With him will be London Manager Cyril Berlin and David 
Platz, General Manager of Essex Music London. Berlin tells me the main 
object of the trip is to record an L.P. for his American label Atlantic. It is 
hoped to fit in TV appearances but this will depend entirely on recording 
commitments. 

Tommy Steele, currently filming “Strike A Light” for Anglo Amalgamated 
opens a tour of the Tivoli Circuit in Melbourne, Australia on Februai’y 11th 
or 12th. John Kennedy, Tommy’s personal manager is already in Australia 
and will shortly be joined by Ian Bevan of Talent Artistes who with the 
Lew and Leslie Grade Agency, arranged the Australian booking. ( 

Pye Records this week issued a single disk by the fabulous Diana Dors. 
The titles are “April Heart” — a romantic swinging beat number, and “Point 
Of No Return” — a big production beat number, taken from her L.P. “Swingin’ v 
Dors” due for release in February. 

Britain’s busiest disk jockey must surely be David Jacobs. During the 
month of January he appeared 33 times on 'TV and radio. A similar number 
of appearances are scheduled for February and March. Programs in which 
this popular DJ appears include “Juke Box Jury”, “The George Gershwin 
Programme”, “Wednesday Magazine” all for BBC TV and “Pick Of The 
Pops” and “Jazz Club” for BBC Sound Radio. As well as his Radio Luxem- 
bourg programmes David will also compare the forthcoming Eurovision Song ^ 
Festival. 

Another popular disk jockey Pete Murray, prevented by illness from 
appearing on BBC TV “Juke Box Jury” earlier this month, is now recovering 
and will be featured in the show in February and March. Pete also has 
regular programmes on BBC Sound as well as numerous commitments for 
Radio Luxembourg. ■« 


Canada’s Best Sellers 


Running Bear — Johnny Preston 
El Paso — Marty Robbins 
The Big Hurt — Toni Fisher- 
Pretty Blue Eyes — Steve Lawrence 
Go Jimmy Go — Jimmy Clanton 

Way Down Yonder In New Orleans — Freddy Cannon 

Terry — ^Leigh Bell and The Chimes 

Village Of St. Bernadette — Andy Williams 

Why — Frankie Avalon 

Lucky Devil — Carl Dobkins Jr. 




“OnZy those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX” 



The Cash Box, Music 


Page 41 


January 30, 1960 


BENELUX 


Tobi Rix, Dutch musical clown, who has a very personal way with every 
song that comes his way, and has had so much success with tooting horns 
and bells of all sorts, has again made a record called, “Kriminaal-Tango” & 
"De Drie Wekkers” (The Three Alarms). The respect and affection with 
which Tobi Rix’s music has been regarded has made him popular in all of 
Benelux, and so L. C. Phonogram again offered him a chance. This time 
Tobi’s chief instrument is an alarm. “De Drie Wekkers” is a well known 
parody on the melody of the famous French song, “Les Trois Cloches”. 

The famous girl singer, Ann Shelton (on Phillips), visited Holland on 

January 13th. A few years ago she had a great deal of success with the 

catchy song, “Lay Down Your Arms” and since then, she is beloved in the 
Benelux countries. 

Vico Torriani will visit Holland on March 12th. Torriani sings on the 
Decca label (managed by L. C. Phonogram, Amsterdam). He is well known 
in radio, films and records all over the world. 

“De Wama’s” (Decca) have made a good and original recording of 
“Kriminaal Tango” and “Mack The Knife”. The recording of Johnny Kraaikamp 
with the 8 year old Andre Hazes has become an important record in Holland. 

J. F. Siekman, director of L. C. Intrass, Hilversum, Holland, told us that 
he signed the international well known accordion duo. The Picos, and the 

vocal trio. The Spotlights, to the Tivoli label. They are well known in radio 

and television in the Benelux. 

The recently released records with stage scenes by L. C. Intrass (on the 
Pythia label), started the series with the famous “Gijsbrecht Van Aemstel” 
by the seventeenth century Dutch author, Vondel. The stage records series 
will be enlarged with a 10 inch LP “The Tribunal Scene” from Danton’s 
Death (Buchner) and “The Harangue from Marcus Anthonius in the Forum 
To The People” from Shakespeare’s “Julius Caesar”. Siekman told The 
Cash Box that the policy of his L.C. is to release on reconds that which was 
neglected up until now. The most important labels of L. C. Intrass are, 
Tivoli, Gala, President and Saga. 

Walter Hofer, American lawyer connected with several record companies 
and also a representative of European firms, visited Denmark in the fall of 
1959 to enter into negotiation with the Dansk Grammofoonplade Forlag. At 
that time he met Hans van Zeeland from L. C. Rood, Rijswijk, Holland and 
Tonio Cassetta from Bluebell, Italy. Mr. Hofer and Van Zeeland spoke about 
a proposed organization for European record manufacturers. Van Zeeland 
then visited the United States where this conversation was further explored. 
The organization is known as Gram, which is the Global Records Association 
of Manufacturers. The partners are, Holland, Belgium, Italy and Scandinavia. 
A few months later the French and Italian music publisher, Ricordi affiliated 
with Gram, and now they are negotiating with firms in England and Germany. 
This was the result of the recently organized conference in Milan, Italy. 

The intention of Gram is an organization similar to that of Rank. Gram 
is to work nearly in the same way as Rank, with a few variations. Gram 
does not pay large advances, but will prove by the paying of royalties that 
Gram is a good and big organization. The cooperators of Gram are very 



young. Gram will offer the United States material on an exchange basis. 
Hans Van Zeeland is very optimistic about it and he expects much of Gram. 

C. N. Rood L.C., Rijswijk, Holland, has reorganized its company with the 
intention of enlarging its record department in the near future. For that 
reason, the firm took Tonny Schifferstein (A & R man of popular music), 
Ton Klaassen (A & R man of Classical Music) and H. v. d. Haar, commercial 
manager, into its organization. 

Lammy van den Hout, public relations manager of Phillips, Belgium, 
phoned The Cash Box and told us about the top best selling rerords on his 
label in Belgium. They are, “Personalities” — Sacha Distel; “Oh Quelle Nuit”' — 
Sacha Distel; “I’ll Never Fall In Love Again” — Johnnie Ray; “Tneme Prin- 
cipal Du Concerto No. 1 Pour Piano De Tchaikowsky — Ray ConnilT; “Marina” 
■ — Eric v. d. Steen. 


HOLLAND’S 
Best Sellers 

1 Marina — 

(Delahay — Rocco Granata) 

2 Till I Kissed You — 

(Heliodor/Artone — 

The Everly Brothers) 

3 Morgen — 

(Polydor — Ivo Robic) 

4 Living Doll — 

(Columbia — Cliff Richard) 

5 The Three Bells — 

(RCA — The Browns) 

6 Lonely Boy — 

(ABC Paramount — Paul Anka) 

7 Sweetheart, My Darling, 

Mijn Schat — 

(Decca — Caterina Valente) 

8 Die Gitarre Und Das Meer — 
(Polydor — Freddy) 

9 Zeg Kleine Ree — 

(Polydor — Limbra Zusjes) 


BELGIUM’S 

Best Sellers 

1 Marina — 

( Delahay /Tonalty — 

Rocco Granata) 

2 Put Your Head On My Shoulder- 

(ABC Paramount — Paul Anka) 

3 Red River Rock — 

(London — Johnny And The 

Hurricanes) 

4 Uncle Satchmo’s Lullaby — 
(Polydor — Gabriele And 

Louis Armstrong) 

5 Mijn Souvenir — 

(Decca — Caterina Valente) 

6 Die Gitarre Und Das Meer — 

( Polydor — Freddy) 

7 Oh Carol— 

(RCA — Neil Sedaka) 

8 Broken Hearted Melody — 

(Mercury — Sarah Vaughan) 

9 Mona Lisa — 

(MGM — Conway Twitty) 


10 Send Me I'he Pillow — 
( Imperial — Lydia ) 


10 Lonely Boy — 

(ABC Paramount — Paul Anka) 



RECORDING OUR 10th 
ANNIVERSARY IN THE 
RECORD INDUSTRY 


HIGH FIDELITY 
RECORDINGS 


STARTING ON A NEW FIVE-YEAR PLAN- 


as a Member of GLOBAL Record Association of Manufacturers k 

K 


AMERICAN REPRESENTATIVE: WALTER HOFER, 150 W. 55th STREET, NEW YORK, N. Y. 


What’s in THE CASH BOX That Counts — HSTERTSATWNALLY” 


Page 42 


The Cush Eox^ Music 


January 30, 1960 j 



RCA has this week entered the low-priced field with its Camden line. These 
12" albums will retail at 36/Od., as ajrainst 52/6d. and 57/6d. for the regular 
RCA products issued here. The first release in Australia of the Camden range 
consists of six LPs featuring Lily Pons, The Oslo Philharmonic Orch., Pade- 
rewski, Guy Lombardo, Ezio Pinza and Lawrence Tibbett. 

RCA is the last of the major labels in Australia to issue in the low-priced 
bracket, this action adding further strength to the belief in some quarter’s that 
there could be air over-all price reduction in records this year — particularly in 
relation to the present top priced releases. The first RCA Camden disks were 
advertised in daily and trade press throughout the nation. 

Within the next few months this country will witness a tremendous import 
of talent from overseas, including many world-name stars. Hugh O’Brian, of 
TV fame, arrives in Melbourne on 26th January to present his “Wyatt Earp 
Western Revue’’. W & G Records is launching a solid promotion drive for 
O’Brian’s disks from the ABC-Paramount catalogue. 

Maurice Chevalier arrives mid-February to do a season for the .1. C. William- 
son office, starting late February. Chevalier’ will appear in both Sydney and 
Melbourne at what is said to be the biggest fee — plus percentage — ever paid to 
a visiting’ artist. 

England’s Tommy Steele, with the Steelmen, cotrres to the Tivoli Theatre in 
Melbourne on 17th February for a season. Steele’s reported fee for his Aus- 
tralian tour is said to be £100,000. 

And Dale Robertson, star of television’s “Wells Fargo’’ series, will also 
arrive in Australia shortly for personal appeararrces. 

Pye Records has released a 12" album of English/American vocalist Alan 
Dean who has just left Australia fallowing a television season. 

The hour-long TV shot that Sammy Davis video-taped for GTV-Channel 9 
during his last visit to these shores will be shown in the 8 p.m. spot on 30th 
.January. Show will be seen interstate later. Davis secured the sole American 
rights to this show, so it could soon be screened in the United States. 

New Zealand record companies have agreed to abide by the decision of trade 
practices commission which resti’ains them from collective control of record 
prices in that country. The New Zealand Federation of the Phonographic- 
Industry told the commission that it had dropped — in October last — its agree- 
ment by which it fixed minimum wholesale and retail prices of records. The 
commission chairman said an order would be issued to stop the Federation 
from resuming a trade practice which reduced competition to the degree that 
it was against public interest. 

Following the great success of his single “Boom Boom Baby’’, Coronet Rec- 
ords has issued another single by Crash Craddock, who arrives here soon to 
take part in a show for Lee Gordon. New single features the popular young 
star with “I Want That” and “Since She Turned Seventeen”. Coronet has also 
issued a single of Arthur Godfrey with “Marian The Librarian” and “Seventy- 
Six Trombones” from “The Music Man”. 

Speaking of “The Music Man”, the show will have its Australian premiere 
at the Princess Theatre Melbourne on .5th March. The American leads, Carolyn 
Maye and Ted Scott, arrive here on 26th January to commence rehearsals. The 
show will be directed by American John Fearnley, with choreography by Hard- 
ing Dorn. 

Records of “The Music Man” are starting to make some sales noise with 
Capitol’s original cast album leading the field. Every major label is represented 
with at least one packaged product of material from this show. 



“Mack The Knife” by Bobby Darin has been banned for broadcast in NZ, 
however, sales are reported to be quite good. 

Local artist Ronnie Sunden covering a lot of American artists these days. 
His version of “Just Ask Your Heart” is in the charts. He has also covered 
Bobby Rydell’s “ We Got Love” and “I Dig Girls”. Rydell is already on charts 
with “Kissin’ Time”. 

Possible tour in the offing for Tom Leher through Kerridge circuit in New 
Zealand. 

Shakespearean actor Sir Donald Wolfit to tour NZ Februa)y (recently 
seen here in box office smash “Room At The Top”). Record companies will 
issue albums by this artist. 

NZ’s all Maori show band The HiFive, leaves for Australia this month. 

NZ’s most popular dance band The Merv Thomas Dixielanders are cur- 
rently having a sensational season at the holiday resort of Mount Maunganui. 
In less than 12 days they have played to over 20,000 people. They recorded 
a 45 EP last year for the locally owned Zodiac label however now the Top 
Rank people are interested in them and all their performances at ‘The Mount’ 
have been recorded ‘live’. It is hoped to obtain a 12" LP worthy for release 
throughout the world. The band is booked to open in Auckland late January 
at the Crystal Palace Ballroom. 

Wally Ransom of Southern Music here, is in raptures about the sales of the 
Meg’atrons’ disk of “Velvet Waters.” 


Australia’s 
Best Sellers 


1 Joey’s Song — 

Bill Haley (Festival) 

2 Boom Boom Baby — 

Crash Craddock (Coronet) 

3 Shout — 

Johnny O’Keefe (Leedon) 

4 Heartaches By The Number — - 
Guy Mitchell (Coronet) 

5 Woo Hoo — 

Rock-A-Teens (Roulette) 

6 In The Mood — 

Ernie Fields (London) 

7 Seven Little Girls — 

Paul Evans & Curls (London) 

8 It’s Time To Cry — 

Paul Anka (W & G) 

9 Turn The Lights Out Johnny — 
Johnny Devlin (Teen) 

10 Oh Yeah Uh Huh— 

Col Joye (Festival) 


New Zealand’s 
Best Sellers 


1 Seven Little Girls — 

Paul Evans/The Curls (London) 

2 Kissin’ Time — 

Bobby Rydell (Top Rank) 

3 Mr. Blue— 

Fleetwoods (Top Rank) 

4 Heartaches By The Number— 
Guy Mitchell (Coronet) 

5 Misty — 

Johnny Mathis (Coronet) 

6 Worried Man — 

Kingston Trio (Capitol) 

7 Deck Of Cards— 

Wink Martindale (London) 

8 Teen Beat — 

Sandy Nelson (Top Rank) 

9 Travelin’ Light — 

Cliff Richard (Columbia) 

10 Like Young — 

Ann Henry (Top Rank) 


GERMANY 



1 Unter Fremden Sternen — Freddy (Polydor) 

2 Marina — Rocco Granata/Will Brandes (Columbia/Electrola) 

3 Gitarren klingen leise durch die Nacht — Jimmy Makulis (Ariola) 

4 Kriminal Tango — Ralf Bendix/Hazy Osterwald (Electrola/Polydor) 

5 Wenn die Glocken hell Erklingen — Lys Assia (Telefunken) 

6 Morgen — Ivo Robic (Polydor) 

7 Souvenir.s — Bill Ramsey (Polydor) 

8 Tiger — Fabian (Heliodor) 

9 Ich bin ja so allein — Peter Kraus (Polydor) 

10 Tranen in deinen Augen — Ralf Paulsen (Polydor) 


The Platters In Belgium 



ANTWERP, BEL.. — The Platters, on tour thru Belgium, spent New Year’s 
Eve here, where they appeared at the Ancienne Belgium theatre. Belgium’s 
public relations man for the group, deejay L. J. Van Rymenant, brought them 
to the Rock-Ola showroom here to listen to the top U. S. hits (and to read 
disk news in The Cash Box). Shown (1. to r.) are Paul Robi, Jules Sertijn, 
(chief-salesman of Rock-Ola here), David Lynch, Van Rymenant, Zola Taylor, 
Tony Williams and Herbert Reed. 


Ariola recorded a very interesting LP titled “Deutschland im II. Welt- 
krieg” (“Germany In The Second World War”). This LP brings historical 
documents out of the years from 1939 to 1945, and the original, most impox'tant 
talks of men like Hitler, Goering, Goebels and others. It shows very cleai’ly 
this unfortunate era of Germany. 

Famous film star, Kurt Jurgens recorded a song on Ariola which won 
second prize on the Deutsche Schlagerfestival, called “Blacky Jones”. It is 
a western ballad. On the flip side of this record, Kurt talks about his adven- 
tures in Africa, when he visited the American writer Ernest Hemingway. 
Included is a song, which is only accompanied by three drums titled, ’’Majanyh 
Keh”. 

The hit song “Marina” by Rocco Granata and Will Brandes (Electrola), 
sold more than 700,000 records during the Christmas holidays in Germany, 
and is continuing to do as well in January. Rocco Granata was invited to 
appear in the United States on radio and television, and plans to visit for 
four weeks. He has shows in Germany in January or February. 

As the sister company of Electrola in Spain, the Compania del Gramofone- 
Odeon, Barcelona, has two EP’s titled, “Terrasse am Meer” and “Goody, 
Goody”, which are big hits in Spain. 

The news from Polydor is that the film regisseur Helmut Kautner, Ger- 
many, wrote two chansons for the famous German actor, Gustav Grundgens, 
which he sings in the film, “A Glass Of Water”. Teenager star, Peter Kraus 
brings two new titles, “Susi sagt es Gaby” and “Doll-Doll-Dolly”. He sings 
both songs in a German film. Also heard that the American hits, “Till I 
Kissed You” by the Everly Brothers, and “Chi-Chi” are selling very well 
in Germany. 

Vei’y popular singer Vico Torrianis, who has been well known in Germany 
for years, has a hit record titled, “Piano,” published by Telefunken. This 
song is already on the best seller lists. 

The very popular German Music Band, whose leader is Max Greger, cele- 
brated its tenth anniversary. Max Greger became famous for his saxophone 
and his band, which has twelve members and has nearly the same style as 
had Glenn Miller. The band has been travelling throughout Germany and 
other foreign countries. 

Famous and very beloved German champion Gustav Scholz, who sold more 
than 40,000 records of his first song on Telefunken, “Sie tragt Blue-Jeans”, 
has a second record out now titled, “Susi, du bist einfach prima” and “Zahl 
die Girls”, also on Telefunken. 

Laurie London, young English singer who became famous with “He’s Got 
The Whole World In His Hands”, and who made his first German records on 
Electrola, titled “Bum-Ladda-Bum-Bum” and “Schone weisse Rose”, will make 
his first German film in the Spring of 1960 with the new discovery Gitte. 
Gitte was discovered by Nils Nobach, the producer of Electrola, and is a 13 
year old blond singer who sings in the manner of the German teenager, Conny. 
Gitte comes from Denmark, and her first record is titled, “Keine Schule 
morgen” and “Schau mal an”. She also sings, with Laurie London, “Pretty 
Eyed Baby” and “Boom-Ladda-Boom”. 

Ole Brandenburg is having great success in Germany as he is a very good 
singer and also quite good looking. He comes from Denmark, where for a 
long time he was a member of a group called The Four Jacks, the so called 
Ames Brothers of Scandinavia. 

Ariola has a new teenage star, whose name is Britt Hagens. She is 15 year’s 
old and is one of the winners of a talent show. Her first record is titled, 
“Bon Voyage” and “Rom im September”. 


1 %/* 


-Q 


C 


“Only those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX” 




The Cash Box, Music 


Page 43 


January 30, I 


r 



ITALY 



SCANDINA¥IA 



CLAUDIO VILLA 
JANE RUSSELL 


On the last evening of 1959, Jane Russell was on Italian television and 
she sang five tunes, among them, “Nel Blu Dipinto Di Blu”, known as 
“Voh Lah Reh” by Modugno. She has toured Italy in early January. 

Only one radio station exists in Italy and that is R.A.I., with only one 
disk jockey, Vittorio Zivelli, who is a young fellow 
and very, very important in the Italian record world. 
A picture of him will appear in The Cash Box shortly. 

This week your representative visited one of 
the leading Italian publishing firms, Curci, and per- 
sonally met the directors, Gramitto and Treppiede. 
Gramitto stressed the fact that the tune “Piove” 
by Modugno (which won the last San Remo Festival 
in January, 1959), has been chosen, after about a 
year as “Canzonissima” (which means “Songest”, 
or the most popular song). “Canzonissima” is the 
title of a well known television show of songs. “This 
second victory, a year later,” said Gramitto, “un- 
questionably proves the charm of Modugno’s tune 
‘Piove’.” 

Treppiede listed with pride four tunes which have 
been chosen for the next San Remo Festival. They 
are as follows: “Libero” (Free) by Modugno/Mig- 
liacci (Curci); “Invoco Te” (I Call You) by Masetti/De Vita/Testoni (Ac- 
cordo); “Gridare Di Gioia” (To Cry With Joy) by Fanciulli/Testa (Curci); 
“II Mare” (The Sea) by Vian/Pugliese (D’Anzi Editore). Accordo and 
D’Anzi Editore are two of the publishing firms associated with the Curci 
Publishing Group. Curci won the 1958 San Remo Festival with “Nel Blu 
Dipinto Di Blu” by Modugno and then won the 1959 San Remo Festival with 
“Piove” (Ciao, Ciao Bambina) by Modugno. 

At present, Bobby Darin, on the Atco label is very successful in Italy. 
“Mack The Knife” is number 7 on the Top Hits in Milan, “Dream Lover” is 
number 15, and “Splish Splash” has been very popular. “Susie Darlin’ ” 
by Robin Luke on Dot has been one of the most played disks in the Italian 
juke boxes in the past few months. 

“The Five Pennies”, picture is now being shown in Italy and the sound 
track has been recorded on the London label, which was distributed a month 
before the picture started. Decca Dischi Italia publicity office manager. 
Miss Bacchini, informed me that the record is a success and she hopes it 
will increase with the actual distribution of the picture. 

I learned from Miss Bacchini that a new' very interesting disk has been 
added to the Decca opera catalog, the new recording of “Aida” conducted 
by Maestro Karajan and sung by Tebaldi, Simionato, and Bergonzi. This 
recording won the Grand Prix De L’Academie Du Disque Francais. “Aida” 
on the Decca label is on sale in monaural and stereo edition. Miss Bacchini 
has noted a strong record sale increase of “Andrea Chenier” opera conducted 
by Maestro Gavazzeni and sung by Del Monaco, Tebaldi, and Bastianini, 
just after its performance at La Scala Theatre with the same cast of artists. 
She says, “The same happened when ‘Otello’ and ‘Tosca’ w'as performed 
at La Scala.” 

Mr. Mintangian, Durium, informs me that Flo Sandons has finally asked to 
take part in the next San Remo Festival. She will sing the tune, “A Come 
Amore” accompanied by Angelini’s Orchestra. 



1 Oh Carol (Sedaka — RCA Italiana) 

2 Tintarella Di Luna (Mina — Italdisc) 

3 Ghiaccio Bollente (Dallara — Music) 

4 Put Your Head On My Shoulder (Anka — Columbia) 

5 De Guello (Riddle — Capitol) 

6 Only Sixteen (Douglas — Top Rank) 

7 Mack The Knife (Darin — London) 

8 Mona Lisa (Twitty — MGM) 

9 Mr. Blue (Fleetwoods— Top Rank) 

10 Forty Days (Haw'kins — Roulette) 


San Remo Festival To Hear 20 New Tunes 


MILANO, ITALY — The big San 
Remo Festival — ^w'hich could be the 
initial public hearing of future pop 
hits — will take place this w'eek (28, 
29 and 30). Twenty new songs will be 
presented. Each song will be sung 
twice by different artists (the An- 
gelini and De Martino orks will share 
the accompaniment). Familiar win- 
ner several years ago w'as Domenico 
Modugno’s “Volare.” 

The songs to be represented (pub- 
lishers are listed in parenthesis) : 
Brighetti & Martino’s “ ‘A’ Come 
Amore” (Edizioni Ariston), sung by 
Flo Sandon and Gloria Christian; 
Panzeri & Mascheroni’s “Amore Sen- 
za Sole” (Edizioni Mascheroni), sung 
by Johnny Dorelli and Betty Curtis; 
Testoni & Gigante’s “Amore Abisso 
Doice” (Edizioni Bridge), sung by 
Achilie Togliani and Giorgio Conso- 
lini; D’Acquiso & Seracini’s “Colpe- 
vole” (Messaggerie Musicali) sung 
by Tonina Torielli and Nilla Pizzi; 


Testa, Cozzoli & Compari’s “E’Mez- 
zanotte” (C. A. Rossi), sung by Ser- 
gio Bruni and Joe Sentieri; Nisa & 
Bindi’s “E’Vero” (Edizioni Ariston), 
sung by Mina and Teddy Reno; Testa 
& Fanciulli’s “Gridare Di Gioia” 
(Edizioni Curci), sung by Germana 
Carol! and Arturo Testa; Pugliese & 
Vian’s “II Mare” (D’Anzi Editore), 
sung by Sergio Bruni and Giorgio 
Consolini; Testoni & Masetti’s “In- 
voco Te” (Edizioni Accordo), sung 
by Gino Latilla and Miranda Mar- 
tino; Migliacci & Modugno’s “Lebero” 
(Edizioni Curci), sung by Domenico 
Modugno and Teddy Reno; Pallesi & 
Malgoni’s “Noi” (Italcariseh), sung 
by Tony Dallara and Jula De Palma; 
Pinchi & Valtellini’s “Non Sei Fe- 
lice” (Edizione Nazionale), sung by 
Mina and Betty Curtis; Zanfagma & 
De Martino’s “Notte Mia” (Edizioni 
Leonard!), sung by Johnny Dorelli 
and Jula De Palma; Pinchi & Bassi’s 
“Perderti” (Fono Cine), sung by To- 


Denmark’s great name of today in music biz is Arne Bue Jensen, better 
known as head of Papa Bue’s Viking Jazzband. Originally an amateur gToup 
formed back in 1956, they chose the New Orleans jazz style and became very 
popular. Early in their career someone suggested they go to Hamburg, Ger- 
many, where thei'e might be an opportunity for them. So they did, and soon 
they were found in Hamburg’s New Orleans Beei'bar, 
a spot w'here several of the continental and British 
amateur jazzbands got their kickoff as professionals. 
Since then they are getting more offers than they can 
accept in their native Denmark. They have made 
movies, a German (“The Jazz Bandits”) and a Danish 
military comedy. In the latter they appeared along 
with Stan Getz and Oscar Pettiford. At the present, 
their recordings are in first and fourth place at the 
Danish Hit Parade, where they been regular guests 
during the last years. They record for Storyville. 

Mona Grain, one of the teenagers in the Swedish 
recording business, has a great chance in the current 
Swedish melody contest to choose a pop tune for the 
international song contest to be arranged by the Euro- 
vision (European televisions network) in London in 
March. She is one of four artists who have advanced 
to the final in Swedish radio and TV, which will take 
place on Feb. 2nd. Her tune, “Alexander” (composer unknown until after the 
contest), has been described as “having gr-eat winning possibilities.” Miss Grain 
records for Swedish label Cupol. 

Norman Granz’ unit Jazz At The Philharmonic (JATP), which has made 
I'egular visits and concerts in Stockholm during the last ten years under man- 
agement of leading Swedish jazz promoter Nils Hellstrbm, will now be handled 
here by Nor-Disc, a publicity organiation for Karusell and Metronome Rec- 
ords. The men who will handle their future Swedish concerts are former band- 
leader Simon Brehm (now head of Karusell and Joker Records) and Per 
Nystrbm, head of the Nor-Disc organization. On Jan. 13th, Norman Granz 
arrived in Stockholm for talks with his new contacts. There has been, however, 
a long time contact between Simon Brehm and Norman Granz, as Brehm for 
more than 10 years has had the exclusive Swedish distribution contract for all 
the record labels of Granz (Norgran, Verve, etc.). This year will be the first 
when Brehm also will handle the concert tours of the popular jazz unit. 

■Miles Davis’ ()uintet will probably appear in Stockholm at the end of March 
as a part of the J.A.TP. In April, there are plans for a concert tour by Nat 
“King” Cole. 

“Porgy and Bess,” the .American film, will have its European opening in 
Munich, (Germany, sometime around February-March, with the Swedish opening 
to follow soon after. In town the other day came Doug Netter of Samuel Gold- 
wyn’s office along with Norbert T. Auerbach, Columbia Picture’s European 



manager. 

A Danish singer, Vivi Bak, is now on the headlines all over Europe, and 
might soon cover the world press. With a body that might make some famous 
world beauties, such as Anita Ekberg and others a little jealous. Miss Bak has 
been in vaudeville and films, among them some German films and some Danish. 
Vivi Bak’s publicity is handled by famous Danish Fritz Ruzicka, according to 
a newspaper described as “the world’s smartest publicity-man next to Nikita 
Chrustjev.” It was Ruzicka who made Nina and Frederik, Danish calypso 
singers, world famous. 


Denmark’s Best Sellers 


1 Schlafe mein Prinzchcn (Papa Bue’s Viking Jazzband /Storyville) 

2 Waterloo (Four Jacks/Odeon) 

3 Teenager .Melodic (Conny Froboss/HMV) German melody 

4 Nyboders pris (Papa Bue’s Viking Jazzband/Storyville) Danish melody 

5 Livin’ Doll (Cliff Richard/Columbia) 

6 Angelina (Only Love Me) (Eddie Calvert/Columbia) 

7 Oh, Quelle Nuit (Trumpet Boy/Philips) French melody 

8 Onlv Sixteen (A1 Saxon/Fontana) 

9 Mein Daddy (Conny Froboss/HMV) German melody 

10 A Teenager In Love (Marty Wilde/Philips) 

11 Han var trods alt deres dreng (Der verlorene Sohn) (Peter Sorensen/ 

Tono) German melody 

12 Jolly Joker (Conny Froboss/HMV) (lerman recording 

13 Here Comes Summer (Jerry Keller/Kapp) 

14 Goodbye Jimmy, Goodbye (Ruby Murray/ Columbia + Katy Bodtger/ 

Polyphon) 

15 Morgen (Eddie Calvert/Columbia) 

16 Sugar Baby (Peter Kraus/Polydor) 

17 Personality (Four Jacks/Odeon) 

18 The Three Bells (The Browns/RCA) 

19 Tiger (Fabian/ Sonet) . , , ^ , j 

20 Die Gitarre und das Meer (Freddy Qumn/Polydor) German melody 


nina Torielli and Arturo Testa; Ber- 
tini & Di Paola’s “Perdoniamoci” 
(Messaggerie Musica), sung by 
Achilie Togliani and Nilla Pizzi; 
Testa & C. A. Rossi’s “Quanda 
Vierna La Sera” (Edizioni C. A. Ros- 
si), sung by Wilma De Angeles and 
Joe Sentieri; Verde & Rascel’s “Ro- 
mantica” (Edizioni Titanus), sung by 
Tony Dallara and Rascel; Pinchi & 
Dampa & Panzuti’s “Splende II Sole” 
(Edizioni Cielo), sung by Irene 
D’Areni and Fausto Cigliano; Tum- 
minelli & Di Ceglie’s “Splende L’Ar- 
cobaleno” (Edizioni Leonard!), sung 
by Wilma De Angelis and Gloria 
Christian; Taranto & Grasso’s “Ven- 
to, Pioggia, Scarpe Rotte” (Edizioni 
Titanus), sung by Gino Latilla and 
Miranda Martino. 


New Zealand Top Rank Ties 

NEW ZEALAND — Philip Warren 
of Top Rank Records here last week 
announced that Eric Ball joined the 
label as assistant A&R man. Ball is 
well known in the retail record busi- 
ness here. 

Warren also reported that thru a 
tie-up with an associate company 
within the big Kerridge-Odeon or- 
ganization (of which Top Rank is a 
a division), seventeen salesmen will 
be on the road promoting the Top 
Rank and Verve product starting Feb. 
1 . 

Dm’ium Records of Italy has signed 
for distribution here by Top Rank 
and in Australia by Pye, Warren said. 
The label was formerly handled by 
Philips Electrical. 


«f#’s What’s in THE CASH BOX That Counts — INTERN ATIOJS ALLY” 


The Cash Box. Music 


Page 44 


January 30, 1960 


GO, JIMMY, GO 

recorded by 

JIMMY CLANTON ACE 

Bob Wills Music Inc. 

HOUND DOG MAN 
Featured In The 20th Century Fox Production 
"HOUND DOG MAN" 
recorded by 

FABIAN CHANCELLOR 

Fabulous Music Inc. 

NOT ONE MINUTE MORE 

recorded by 

DELLA REESE RCA VICTOR 

Ross Jungnickel Inc. 

IF I HAD A GIRL 

recorded by 

ROD LAUREN RCA VICTOR 

Sigma Music Inc. 

JUST COME HOME 

recorded by 

HUGO & LUIGI RCA VICTOR 

Ross Jungnickel Inc. 

LONELY BLUE BOY 

recorded by 

CONWAY TWITTY MGM 

May Music Inc. 

HILL AND RANGE SONGS, INC. 

1619 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 


BREAKING! 

“I WAS SUCH 
A FOOL” 

The Flamingos 

End 1062 

END RECORDS 

1650 Broadway, N. Y. C. 

JUdson 6-1060 



BOURBON STREET 
BEAT 

WARREN COVINGTON— DECCA #9-31010 

uviir 

DANGEROUSLY 

McGuire sisters— coral # 9 -S 2162 


MUSIC PUBLISHERS 
HOLDING CORPORATION 


on 


So 


'thF'Ox: 


ALL YOU 
HEAR IS 
BEAUTY 



JUST RELEASED 

fHE ONLY WAY 

b/w GIVE YOUR HEART TO ME 

by SAVINA on 

RANDOM RECORDS, N.Y.C. 


HiFi’s For Jane 



LOS ANGELES — At the recent 
HiFi Show at the Pacific Auditorium 
here, actress Jayne Mansfield (cen- 
ter), who opened the show, was given 
LP’s by Janet Devaney (right), pro- 
motion head of HiFi Records, while 
visiting the HiFi exhibit room. Gentle- 
man at the left is Mr. Benjamin, pres- 
ident of the Institute of High Fidelity. 

“Chattanooga Choo-Choo” 
Next Ernie Fields Single 

HOLLYWOOD — Just returned 
from a cross-country tour of deejay 
visits and distrib meetings, Rod 
Pierce, Rendezvous Records prexy, re- 
ports that Ernie Fields’ follow-up to 
his “In The Mood’’ smash is another 
item from the Forties, “Chattanooga 
Choo-Choo.’’ 

Pierce previewed the disk to distrihs 
via a dub while on his trip and the 
result, Pierce says, are advance orders 
totalling 100,000. Pierce also notes 
10,000 pre-orders on the upcoming 
Fields’ LP, “In The Mood.” 

Fields, currently on a night club 
tour of the Eastern seaboard, will ap- 
[lear on Dick Clark’s TV’er on Feb. 13. 

Douglas, British Star, 
Debuts On Jaro In U. S. 

NEW YORK— Craig Douglas, Brit- 
ish teenage singer, is being introduced 
to American audiences via the release 
of his British hit on the Jaro label 
here. The song, “What Do You Want,” 
is a hit in England on the Top Rank 
label, according to Jaro. 

An “extensive” promotion campaign 
is being mapped by .Jaro in conjunc- 
tion with the release. 

Also slated for a promotional build- 
up in the U.S. by Jaro is Wade Phil- 
lips, a young singer from Adel, Geor- 
gia, who is a local favorite in the 
Rochester, N. Y. area. Wade’s first 
Jaro disk is “All Alone to Cry” and 
“Please Don’t Lie.” 

Roosevelt Grier On Wax 


NEW YORK— Roosevelt Grier, the 
N. Y. Giant football tackle who re- 
cently began a disk career, has been 
signed by Shaw Artists. The singer- 
guitarist-pianist begins an engage- 
ment this week (29) at the Howard 
Theatre in Washington, D.C. Grier 
made his disk debut several weeks ago 
on the “A” label with “Sincerely” 
and “Why Don’t You Do Right.” 



iSTEREO-SCORED 

! Orchestra 


UA Appoints Raker Mid-West 
Sales & Promption Mgr. 

NEW YORK — United Artists Rec- 
ords has appointed Jerry Raker, mid- 
western district sales and promotion 
manager. Raker has established an of- 
fice in Chicago and will cover the 
Minneapolis, Milwaukee, Cleveland, 
Detroit, Cincinnati, Buffalo and Pitts- 
Imrgh areas. He reports to Andy 
Miele, UA’s national sales manager. 

Raker comes to United Artists after 
an extensive oax’eer in retailing and 
promotion. Prior to that, he was a 
producer, writer and director for New 
York’s WPIX. 


CMA To Meet Feb. 12-13 


SHREVEPORT, LA. — The first 
quarterly meeting of the new board 
of directors and officers of the Country 
Music Association v/ill be held on Fri- 
day and Saturday, Feb. 12 and 13, at 
the Captain Shreve Hotel here. 

Slated to attend the meeting are of- 
ficers Connie B. Gay, president; Eddy 
Arnold, 1st VP; Steve Sholes, 2nd 
VP ; Henry Clay, 3rd VP ; Don Pierce, 
secretary; Mac Wiseman, treasurer; 
and Counsel Richard H. Frank. 

Board members to attend include 
chairman Wesley Rose, Jim Denny, 
Roy Acuff, Pee Wee King, W. D. Kil- 
patrick, Dub Albritten, “Cracker Jim” 
Brooker, Len Ellis, Robert B. Sour, 
Cindy Walker, Bob Cooper, Joe Alli- 
son, Ken Nelson, Joe Lucas, Paul Ack- 
erman, Bill Sachs, Harold Moon and 
E. E. Siman, Jr. 

“Road Show” Jazz 2-Disker 


HOLLYWOOD — “Road Show,” a 
two disk, 90 minute, live recorded jazz 
concert featuring Stan Kenton, June 
Christy and the Four Freshmen, was 
issued last week by Capitol Records, 
along with three other albums in a 
special mid-month release. 

The Kenton-Christy-Freshmen al- 
bum was recorded Oct. 10 at Pur- 
due Univ., one of the stops on the five 
week concert tour they made last fall. 

The other albums in the special re- 
lease ai’e: “More Than The Most,” 
Dakota Staton’s sixth Capitol album; 
a jazz album of French tunes con- 
ducted by Elmer Bernstein titled “Par- 
is Swings”; and an instrumental album 
of music from “Fiorello!” and “The 
Sound of Music” by Alfred Newman. 

Set for release in early Feb. is the 
original cast recording of the off- 
Broadway hit musical, “Little Mary 
Sunshine.” 


Challenge Clicks In Country 


HOLLYWOOD— In a field dominat- 
ed by major labels, Challenge Records, 
the west coast independent, has come 
up with two simultaneous country 
hits: “Wishful Thinking” by Wynn 
Stewart and “The One You Slip 
Around With” by Jan Howard. 

The disks were the first two country 
records released by Challenge three 
months ago as the label launched a 
long-range plan to establish a country 
& western division. 

Although enjoying success in the 
pop singles field, Johnny Thompson, 
the label’s director of sales, stated, 
“Country music, too often overlooked, 
is an important plus business in to- 
day’s market.” 

Challenge A&R director, Joe John- 
son, wjro was with Columbia Records 
prior to forming the company for 
Gene Autry, is increasing his roster 
of country artists, with the hope of 
continuing his country hit percentage. 

Weiland Joins Thompson 


NEW YORK — Steven Boronkay, 
president of Thompson Record Corpo- 
ration, has announced the appoint- 
ment of Norm Wieland as general 
sales manager of the custom pressing 
division of the firm. Wieland replaces 
S. Puner. 

Wieland, who has been associated 
with The Billboard, 20th-Fox and 
Whitehall Records, is shortly expected 
to announce a new phase of special 
services to the trade. 


Syd Nathan Scores 

Adams’ Charges 

I 

NEW YORK — Sydney Nathan, 
president of King Records in Cin- 
cinnati, has labeled as “untruthful, |> 
erroneous or vicious” a statement at- ] 
tributed to ASCAP president Stanley i 
Adams that the King-owned Lois Pub- | 
lishing Company received a “subsidy” [ 
from BMI “in excess of $100,000 an- | 
nually” which “may then be disposed * 
of or made available to disk jockeys ! 
or stations as a BMI ‘service’.” An- [[j 
other tradepaper quoted the statement i 
as being made by Adams at recent 
FCC hearings into broadcasting prac- 
tices. 

“Neither King Records nor Lois | 
Publishing,” said King, “have or ever r 
have had a guarantee from BMI. We 
are compelled to earn every cent that '■ 
we receive from BMI and our agree- | 
ments so state. The amount that we 
earn is grossly exaggerated in the il! 
statement and the statement of the 
amount is a figment of someone’s j; 
imagination.” 

Nathan said that when Lois has - 
had occasions when it needed cash for | 
the operation of its business, it has 
used the “regular channels available '|| 
to any business, namely, the banks.”' 
“BMI has cooperated with us,” Nathan 
added, “in obtaining loans to the ex- n 
tent that it agreed to pay our earn- ii 
ings directly to the bank, same having i 
been pledged by us to the bank as ' 
security for the loans on which we i 
have paid 6% interest.” |i 

Nathan noted that he has an i 

ASCAP firm, Arnel, formed at about i 

; 

the same time as Lois. When accept- 
ing material from writers, Nathan 
said, he asked whether they were with 
BMI or ASCAP and where they want- 
ed the song placed. 

Citing his impartiality toward clear- 
ing houses, Nathan gave a breakdown ; 
of tunes recorded by his star alto ^ 
saxist Earl Bostic. “Out of 210 tunes 
recorded by him for us, 112 are 
ASCAP tunes, 78 are BMI and 20 
are in public domain.” 

Nathan admitted giving payola to a 
“limited” number of deejays, but at ! 
no time has BMI, ASCAP or SESAC jj 
“mentioned one word” to him about | 
payola, Nathan asserted. He said he | 
was forced to pay because “we were ij 
informed by our salesmen, our sales- i 
managers and other sales personnel ij 
that we could not get any of our jj 
records played whether King, Fed- " 
eral, Bethlehem, DeLuxe, Audio-Lab, ? 
in certain important areas. For this ? 
reason and this reason only we bowed ii 
to the demands of a handful of dee- '<< 
jays.” i, 

■ t 

Acuff-Rose Artists Awarded 
Florida Fair Contract 


NASHVILLE — The 1960 Central ; 
Florida Fair contract has been award- ; 
ed to Acuff-Rose Artists Corp. for a li 
week-long stand in Feb. ^ 

Headliners for the six day Orlando ' 
event, which will be held in the Mu- , 
nicipal Auditorium, include the Ever- 
ly Brothers and Mark Dinning on 
“Central Florida’s Greatest Youth j 
Music Show,” Feb. 22 and 23; Betty ' 
Johnson, the Browns and Charlie Spi- ' | 
vak and his Orchestra on the “Mu- | 
sical Variety” package skedded for ■ 
P’eb. 24 and 25; with Roy Acuff and 
Don Gibson inked for a “Grand Ole 
Opry” production winding up the week 
on Feb. 26 and 27. 

In making the announcement, Acuff- 
Rose manager W. D. Kilpatrick said, 
“We have put together what we think 
v/ill be the greatest group of head- 
line attractions the Central Florida 
Fair has ever had.” ' 


“On/y those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX” 



The Cash Box, Music 


Page 45 


January 30, 19 


Victor To Issue “Greenwillow 
B’way Original Cast Album 


Her Little 


NEW YORK — RCA Victor Records 
has acquired the original-cast disk 
rights to the upcoming Frank Loesser 
musical, “Greenwillow.” 

The production — which stars An- 
thony Perkins in his first musical role 
(he’s sung on several LP’s) — opens in 
New York March 3 at the Alvin The- 
atre. The original-caster will be pro- 
duced by Frank Music, publisher of 
the score. 

“Greenwillow,” adapted from B. J. 


Chute’s best-selling novel of the same 
name, has music and lyrics by Loes- 
ser and book by Loesser and Lesser 
Samuels. Loesser has written three 
B’way musicals, all hits: “Where’s 
Charley,” “Guys And Dolls” and “The 
Most Happy Fella.” 

George Marek, Victor vice-president 
and general manager, said that the 
label would conduct a “massive” sat- 
uration ad, press and promotion cam- 
paign on the original-caster’s behalf. 


Angel Records Launches Record Club 


HOLLYWOOD — Angel Records has 
formed a record club which will be in 
full operation by Feb. 1, it was an- 
nounced by Glenn E. Wallichs, pres- 
ident of (Dapitol Records. 

Launching of the Angel Record 
Club has been under consideration for 
nearly a year, Wallichs said. The final 
decision to put the club into operation 
was made after “highly favorable re- 
sponse” to a series of test mailings 
which have been conducted since last 
spring. 

“We had two primary reasons for 
forming the Angel Record Club,” 
Wallichs said. “First, it will enable 
devotees of fine music to amass a 
valuable collection of fine classical re- 
cordings at a substantial savings. 

“We also feel that the club will 
give tremendous national exposure to 
the entire Angel line, which, of course, 
will result in great benefits to record 
dealers.” 

The Angel club will follow the pol- 
icy of the Capitol Record Club and 
will not offer albums unless they have 
been released for at least six months. 



THE RAYS 

MEDITERRANEAN 

MOON 

# 604 

XYZ RECORDS 

One Of The London Group 
539 West 25th St. 

New York, N. Y. 


m WrJ O Y 


MY LIHLE 
MARINE 

JAMIE HORTON 

JOY # 234 



JOY RECORDS CORP. 


I6lf Iroadwgy. New Yerk 


Upon joining the club, charter mem- 
bers will be entitled to purchase four 
$4.98 albums (a $19.92 value) for 
$1.99, or $2.99 for stereo. Persons 
joining the club agree to purchase a 
minimum of six albums during the 
first 12 months of membership, at the 
rate of one every other month. 

After fulfilling initial requirements, 
members will receive a free bonus al- 
bum with every two purchased at the 
usual retail price. After the first year, 
club membership may be continued by 
accepting as few as three albums an- 
nually. 

Members also will receive free each 
month. The Stylus, an eight-page 
magazine describing the recordings 
available through the club. 

Among the artists and conductors 
whose recordings will be offered by 
the Club are Maria Callas, Sir Thom- 
as Beecham, Herbert von Karajan, 
Rudolf Kempe, Paul Kletzki, and Da- 
vid Oistrakh. Included in the orches- 
tras represented are the Royal Phil- 
harmonic, the Philharmonia, the Ber- 
lin Philharmonic, the Orchestra of 
La Scala, and the Orchestre National 
de la Radiodiffusion Francaise. 


Carlton Signs Newcomers 


NEW YORK — Carlton Records last 
week announced the signing of two 
artists. Songster Brooks Ai'thur has 
a long-term pact with Carlton and 
singer-actress Fran Manifred goes to 
the Carlton subsid. Guaranteed. 

Arthur’s first Carlton single, “You 
Never Looked As Beautiful,” is due 
for release this week. Miss Manifred 
— who appeared in the “Rock, Rock, 
Rock” flick and is a BMI writei’ — de- 
buts on Guaranteed next week with 
“Tony The Tiger.” 


Grand Welcome Home 


HOLLYWOOD— As the Four Preps’ 
latest Capitol release, “Down by the 
Station,” climbed up the charts, (18 
this week), it appeared the youthful 
quartet had a smash hit to welcome 
back one of their original members. 

Tenor Marvin Inabnett, who re- 
turned to the group recently in time 
to record “Station,” was one of the 
Hollywood High School chums who 
oi-ganized the Preps in 1956. For the 
past year he has been giving full time 
to his studies at UCLA and will 
graduate this June. 

Marv was a m.ember of the singing 
combo when they hit with “26 Miles” 
in 1958 and later with “Big Man.” 

“Down by the Station” owes its 
title and some of its melody to an 
English folk song, but it is mainly 
the work of two of the Four Preps — 
Bruce Belland and Glen Larson, who 
wrote the previous Prep hits. The 
fourth member of the gi’oup is bass 
Ed Cobb. 



NEW YORK — M 'Sgt Frederick R. Russell of the U.S. Marine Corps installs 
Jamie Horton (center) as an honorary recruiter of the Marine Corps. Cere- 
mony followed Miss Horton’s appearance on Richard Hayes’ “The Big Beat” 
WNEW-TV show, on which she sang her hit Joy recording of “My Little 
Marine,” the song which prompted the Marine Corps to honor her. Looking 
on is George Joy, head of the diskery. 


Camden Overseas Shipment 
Sets Record For Label 


NEW YORK — The biggest single 
overseas shipment of RCA Camden 
Records was made last week, accord- 
ing to Dick Broderick, manager of 
record export marketing for RCA In- 
ternational. Better than 40,000 albums 
of Camden merchandise were shipped 
from the Indianapolis factory to RCA 
Victor Mexicana, S.A., RCA’s distrib- 
uting arm in the South of the Border 
country. 

Coupled with the recent introduc- 
tion of the Camden label in the Au- 
stralian market through local manu- 
facture, the large Mexican shipment 
keynotes an extended effort on the 
part of RCA International to expand 
the international market for RCA’s 
low-priced line. 

The RCA Camden label is now be- 
ing merchandised in all the major 
world markets including Europe, Lat- 
in America and the Far East. 


Colt 45 DJ Stunt 
Creates Stir in Baltimore 


NEW YORK— A deejay stint in- 
volving the Colt 45 disking of “Cow- 
boys And Indians” had a more excit- 
ing plot than most westerns on TV. 

Bob Adams, celebrating his new po- 
sition at WITH — (Baltimore) decided 
to spin the disk for 24 straight hours 
(starting at 12 Noon). His gimmick 
was to announce a recording by a 
particular artist, but always perform 
the “Cowboys” deck. 

After a number of repeated plays, 
Colt 45’s Lew Krafetz said, listeners 
called a local police station protesting 
the Adams’ bit and one caller went so 
far as to threaten to blow-up the 
WITH studios. The station was noti- 
fied of the caller’s intention and the 
building housing WITH plus a restau- 
rant next door were immediately 
evacuated. Racing to the scene, the 
Fire Department, Demolition Squad 
and Police went about searching for 
a possible bomb and when none was 
found, allowed re-entry into the build- 
ing and restaurant. 

Adams’ ended repeated spinning of 
the disk as scheduled, but there’s 
more to the tale: for the whole of 
last week, the disk was not part of 
WITH’s programming. 



THE ONE AND ONLY 

JIMMY SMITH 

WORLD'S GREATEST 
JAZZ ORGANIST 



JAZZ PICK OF THE WEEK 

In The Cash Box, January 16 

THE SERMON 

BLUE NOTE LP 4011 
JIMMY SMITH with Lou Donaldson, Lee Morgan, 
Tina Brooks, Kenny Burrell, George Coleman, 
Art Blakey, etc. 

PREVIOUS RELEASES 


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1551 


45x 

1676 

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BLP 

4002 

GROOVIN' AT "SMALLS 

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BLP 

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AT CLUB "BABY 



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BLP 

1528/9 

THE CHAMP 

BLP 

1514 

PLAYS PRETTY 

BLP 

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Complete List of Jimmy Smith 
LP's and 45s on Request 

BLUE NOTE RECORDS INC. 

47 West 63rd Street, New York 23 



Whal’s in THE CASH BOX That Counts— mTERNATlOTSALLY*^ 







Page 46 


January 30, 1960 


The Ca^h Box, Mnsic 




#206 


BLUE NOTE 

47 W63rd St. New York 23, N. Y 


B/w 

MONKEY BUSINESS 


mn 


uurN 


A Sure*Fire Hit!! 

STOLEN ANGEL 

by 

The Scott Brothers 

Ribbon 6905 

RIBBON RECORDS 

1619 Broadway New York, New York 


Decca Issues Five 
New Classical IP’s 

NEW YORK — Decca Records has 
announced the release of five classical 
disks on the Deutsche Grammophon 
Gesellschaft label and one on Decca. 
Two LP’s include first performances 
on the DGG label by conductor Her- 
bert Von Karajan and violinist Erica 
Morini. 

The DGG releases — available in 
monaural and stereo — are: Richard 
Strauss: “Ein Heldenleben” — Herbert 
Von Karajan conducting- the Berlin 
Philharmonic Orch.; Bruch: Violin 

Concerto — Glazounov: Violin Concer- 
to — Erica Morini, violin and the Ber- 
lin Radio Symphony Orch. conducted 
by Ferenc Fricsay; Beethoven: Sym- 
phony No. 5 — Eugen Jochum conduct- 
ing the Bavarian Radio Symphony 
Orch.; Respighi: “Pines Of Rome” — 
Moussorgsky: “Night On Bald Moun- 
tain” — Rimsky-Korsakov : “Capriccio 
Espagnol” — The Berlin Philharmonic 
Orch. conducted by Lorin Maazel; Bee- 
thoven: Piano Sonata In C Major 
(“Waldstein”) — Piano Sonata In F 
Minor (“Appassionata”) — Andor Fol- 
des, piano. 

The Decca monaural/stereo release 
consists of Handel music by Sylvia 
Marlowe and the Baroque Chamber 
Orch. 


JUST OUT & MOVING 

MACK THE KNIFE 
THE NEARNESS OF YOU 

BLUE NOTE 45/1752 

BE MY LOVE 
LOU’S BLUES 

BLUE NOTE 45/1753 

bv Lou Donaldson 


LOOKING VERY PROMISING _ 

AUBREY CAGLE 

JUST FOR YOU 
BE ’BOP BLUES 

Glee 100 


GLEE RECORDS 

1739 N. Lesley, Indianopolis, Ind. 


Subscription 

to 

THE CASH BOX 

SI 5 


j UA Releases Four 
More Jan. Albums 

I 

NEW YORK — United Artists Rec- 
ords is releasing an additional four 
albums for January featuring the 
label’s top pei'formers, Diahann Car- 
roll, Marv Johnson, Georgie Auld and 
Don Costa. 

Diahann Carroll’s album, her second 
for UA, “The Persian Room Presents 
Diahann Carroll” is a live perform- 
ance recorded during a recent engage- 
ment at the New York nig-ht spot. 

Marv Johnson, who is currently rid- 
ing high with “You Got What It 
Takes”, has his first LP, “Marvelous 
Marv Johnson,” which includes his 
hit recordings as well as a group of 
standard tunes. 

Georgie Auld’s “Manhattan With 
Strings” features his saxophone 
backed by Don Costa’s arrangements 
and string orchestra. 

The fourth album is “Shing Along 
With Ush”, a community singing- 
party arranged by Don Costa. 

Dealers can take advantage of UA’s 
Jan. Album Discount Program if they 
purchase these albums before Feb 
19. UA is offering an extra 10% dis- 
count on all monophonic albums and 
20 /o discount on all stereo albums 
bought before this date. 

With the release of “Marvelous 
Marv Johnson” and “Shing Along 
With Ush,” UA launches a new label 
for its records. 

The design includes a multi-colored 
stroboscope around the label edge en- 
closing the UA initials in the same 
color scheme. The stroboscope is in 
graded colors of red, blue, green and 
yellow against a black background. 
The song title and artist’s name are 
in silver. 

The new label will be on all albums, 
with a special adaptation for singles. 

UA has also designed a new 4-color 
album inner sleeve containing sixty 
full color pictures of some of the la- 
bel’s most popular albums. 


Omega Sets 10 Feb. LP’s 


HOLLYWOOD — Omega Records 
February sales program features nine 
albums in both stereo and monaural 
editions and one monaural only. 

The release spotlights the Francis 
Bay Orch. albums, “Swingin’ Night 
People” and “Big Band Blast”; “Jazz 
At The Olympics,” recorded for the 
1960 Winter Olympics by the Ralph 
Sutton Quartet; and “Dreamsville” by 
the Monn-Keys, a new vocal group. 

The release will also include a “Sis- 
ter Rosetta Tharpe” album ; Anton 
Karas’ “Zitherama;” “Piano Russe,” a 
dual piano album; “Sti'ings Around 
The World— Vol. II” by the London 
Pops Orchestra; and “Under Paris 
Skies” by Roger Lecussant and His 
Club Lido Orch.; “Fast But Soft” by 
the Buck Clayton Six will be available 
in a monaural version only. 

The program will offer pre-packed 
browser box display kits up to 20% 
discount, and 100% exchange. The 
Omega line is now being distributed 
nationally by Allied Record Distribut- 
ing Corp. 


Crystal Leaves Korwin 

1 

NEW YORK — Bob Crystal last 
week announced that he is leaving the 
managerial post at Korwin Music to 
enter television packaging and gen- 
eral promotion. During the three years 
Crystal was at Korwin he handled 
such hits as “Who Needs You,’’ 
“Chances Are,” “It’s Not For Me To 
Say” and “Everybody Loves a Lover.” 
Michael Stewart, president of the 
pubbery, has not yet announced Cry- 
stal’s replacement. 


Four Seasons’ Title Change 


PITTSBURGH— Bill Lawrence an- 
nounced last week that the title of the 
Four Seasons’ “Don’t Sweat It Baby” 
on his Alanna label, which he reports 
to be selling well in a number of key 
areas, has been changed to “I’m Still 
In Love With You”. 


Reunion 


NEW YORK — Bob Thiele, president of Hanover-Signature Records, has 
signed Barbara McNair to a long term recording contract. She will record on 
the Signature label. 

Miss McNair’s sig-ning culminates a long association with Thiele which 
began when he signed her several years ago to the Coral label. 

The singer’s initial single is titled “He’s a King” and “Murray What’s 
Your Hurry.” An album is being planned with Jack Kane handling the con- 
ducting- and arranging chores. 

In the above picture Thiele and Miss McNair are seated backed up by 
(1 to r) Jerry Tokofsky of the William Morris Agency, Bob Sheppard, Miss 
McNair’s manager, Budd Hellawell, New York promotion man, and Irv Stimler, 
vice president in charge of national sales for the labels. 


Telephone: MO 3-3249 
Distributed in Canada by Spartan Ltd. 




/id^t 

WHATCHA GONNA DO 
TOMORROW 

UNIVERSITY 
is first with 
Universal Hits 


UNIVERSITY RECORDS 


480 Ridgeway 
Little Rock, Arkansas 


‘'^Only those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX’’ 



The Cash Box, Music 


Page 47 


January 30, 





BABY (YOU GOT WHAT IT TAKES) 

DINAH WASHINGTON & 
BROOK BENTON 

(Mercury 71565) 


} AWARD 0^ THE WEEK | 1 16 

DON’T LET THE SUH 
CATCH YOU CRYIN’ 

RAY CHARLES 

(Atlantic 2047) 

I AWARD 0' THE WEeK7 1/2 

LET IT ROCK / 
TOO POOPEO TO POP 

CHUCK BERRY 

(Chess 1747) 


I award 0' THE WEEK I 1 16 

COUNTRY BOY 
IF YOU NEED IVIE 

FATS DOMINO 

(Imperial 5645) 

I AWARD 0-~ THE WEEK I 1 23 

BEYOND THE SEA 

BOBBY DARIN 

(Atco 6158) 

I AWARD 0' THE WEEkT 1/16 


SHAKE A HAND /MANANA 

LAVERN BAKER 

(Atlantic 2048) 


I AWARD 0' THE WEEK 


1 16 


pilNIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII^ 

I DJ's — Watch for a New Smash by 1 

I ROSCOE SHELTON I 




IT'S MY 
FAULT' 


b/w 

“SAY YOU REALLY CARE” 

Excello 2170 

A SOLID HIT 

“ROOSTER BLUES” 

LIGHTNING SLIM 

Excetio 2169 


NOTICE TO RETAIL RECORD DEALERS: 
If you are unable to secure our mer- 
chandise from our distributor, please 
contact us. 


I NASHBORO RECORD COMPANY | 

I 177 3rd Ave. N. Nashville, Tenn. l 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin 


A Day At The Races 



PITTSBURGH — Cathy Carr, whose first Roulette album is titled “Shy,” is 
anything but that as she poses with three winning jockeys (racing, not disk) 
at Waterford Park, just outside this city. 

Miss Carr’s appearance at the track was acknowledged when one of 
the day’s races was named in her honor, won by Star Apache (top photo). 

The singer, just completing an engagement at the Town House here, left 
for the road to promote her latest Roulette single, “Title Sister.” 


Bernstein CBS-TV’er To Feature 
Stravinsky, Gould & Farrell 


NEW YORK — Composer Igor Stra- 
vinsky, piano virtuoso Glenn Gould 
and dramatic soprano Eileen Farrell 
will be special guests on the “Leonard 
Bernstein and the New York Phil- 
harmonic” program on the CBS Tele- 
vision Network Sunday, January 31. 

This latest program in the series 
will be titled “The Creative Perform- 
er.” Bernstein will concern himself 
with the pivotal role of conductor, in- 
strumentalist or singer in serving as a 
bridge between the composer’s writ- 
ten musical creation and what the 
audience ulutimately hears. 

Stravinsky will make his first 
American television appearance as a 
conductor, leading the Philharmonic 
in excerpts from his “Firebird” Suite. 

Highly acclaimed jdanist Gould will 
make his American television debut, 
performing the first movement of 
Bach’s D Minor Concerto. A well- 
known television personality in his 
native Canada, Gould was recently the 
subject of a widely praised hour-long 
film, produced for the Canadian 
Broadcasting Commission by the coun- 
try’s National Film Board. 

Soprano Eileen Farrell, who has 
been described as the “world’s great- 
est living dramatic soprano,” will be 
I'.eard in the “Suicidio” aria from “La 
Gioconda.” 

Top Rank Expects Big Jan. 

NEW YORK— Top Rank Interna- 
tional Records expects Jan. to be the 
biggest sales month in its history. 
Reason for this happy prospect is three 
Ton Rank chart items: -Jack Scott’s 
“What In The Woidd Has Come Over 
You”: the Fireballs’ “Bulldog” and 
Forothv Collins’ “Baciare, Baciare.” 

/ 11 three of the disks will be given 
national TV exposure within the next 
three weeks. Scott did the Dick Clark 
TV’er last week (23), the Fireballs 
visit Clark this v.'eek (30) and Miss 
Collins is set for the Perrv Como show 
Feb. 10. 

No DJA Conclave Date Set 

HOLLYWOOD— No definite date 
or place has been set for the Disk 
Jockey Association Membership Meet- 
ing, KFWB-Hollywood deejay Chuck 
Blore advised The Cash Box last 
v/eek. Bill Gavin, DJA secretary- 
treasurer, had previously announced 
that the meet — with no record com- 
pany participation — would be held 
March 4, 5 and 6 at the Statler Hotel 
in Los Angeles. 


Big Liberty Push To 
Launch Johnny O’Keefe 


LOS ANGELES— Liberty Records 
has launched an all-out promotion 
via radio, TV, nightclubs and personal 
appearances to launch the label’s 
Johnnny O’Keefe, it was announced 
by Al Bennett, Liberty vice president. 

O’Keefe, who is a singing star in 
his native Australia and tabbed “Mr. 
Boomerang” in that country, made 
his record de'out in the U. S. with 
the release of his initial Liberty sin- 
gle disk, “It’s Too Late” b/w “She’s 
My Baby.” 

O’Keefe is a major singing favor- 
ite in the down under country with 
his own national TV show “Six 
O’clock Rock.” 

Arriving here simultaneously with 
the release of his Liberty record. 
O’Keefe will set out shortly on a 
nationwide personal appearance tour. 
The 23-year-old singer-showman will 
cover twenty-one cities from San 
Francisco to New York and back and 
be highlighted by numerous TV and 
radio appearances. 

Backing up the personal appear- 
ance tour Liberty is providing an “ex- 
tensive” trade paper advertising cam- 
paign to introduce O’Keefe to the 
U. S. music world. 

The single O’Keefe record is being 
packaged in a color sleeve. 

Vince Martin Pacted By 20th-Fox 


NEW YORK — Henry Onorati, 
president of 20th-Fox Records, last 
week signed singer Vince Martin to 
an exclusive recording contract. Mar- 
tin comes to 20th-Fox after a two- 
year association with ABC-Para- 
mount and Glory Records. Onorati is 
now screening new material in prepa- 
ration for the artist’s first release on 
the label. 

His first recording for the Glory 
label “Cindy, 0 Cindy” became a 
world-wide hit. 

Martin was a member of a church 
choir before springing into promi- 
nence. A complete stranger paved 
the way for an audition with Glory 
Records which resulted in his first 
recording contract in July 1956. A 
month later Martin’s “Cindy” was a 
national hit. 

Martin attended Georgetown and 
New York Universities and makes 
his home in Brooklyn. 


A SALES WINNER! 

LITTLI 

SISTER 
Cathy Carr 

R-4219 


kk 


5f 


ETERNALLY 

SARAH 

VAUGHAN 

(Mercury) 

BOURNE, INC. 

ABC Music Corp. 

136 W. 52nd Street, New York, N. Y. 
WATCH IT GROW! 

Nick Marco & The Venetians 

“LITTLE BOY 
LOST” 

DWAIN 813 

DWAIN RECORDS 

1697 Broadway, New York circle 7-1995 



RECORDS 

1619 Broadway New York, N. Y. 



1330 GIRARD AVENUE, PHILADELPHIA, PA. 


“Hard Life” 


b w 


“Ways Of A Man” 

Guitar Shorty 

# 301 i 

PULL RECORDS I 

633 East Vernon Ave. 

Los Angeles 11, CeiiL 


«/t’s WhoCs in THE CASH BOX That Counts— INTERNATIONALLY’ 





The Cash Box^ Music 


Page 48 


January 30, 1960 



Clash 


R&B Retail 
Outlets 

From Coast to Coast 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiira 

JOE'S RECORD SHOP 
Chicago, III. 

1. Baby, You Got What It Takes „ „ . , , 

(D. Washington & B. Benton) 

2. What'cha Gonna Do (N. Cole) 

3. Shake A Hand (L. Baker) 

4. let's Try Again (C. McPhatter) 

5. Don't let The Sun Catch You Crying (R. Charles) 

6. love You So (R. Holden) 

7. Not One Minute More (D. Reese) 

8. Smokie (B. Black's Combo) 

9 I'll Take Care Of You (B. B. Bland) 

10. Money (That's All I Want) (B. Strong) 

^MURCO MUSIC 
Dallas, Tex. 

1. Why (F. Avalon) 

2. Handy Man (J. Jones) 

3. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

4. Sandy (1. Hall) 

5. The Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

6. Way Down Yonder In New Orleans (F. Cannon) 

7. What In The World's Come Over You (J. Scott) 

8. Baby What You Want Me To Do (J. Reed) 

9. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

10. Pretty Blue Eyes (S. lawrence) 

JOHNNY'S MUSIC HOUSE 
New Orleans, La. 

1. Money (B. Strong) 

2. Just A little Bit (R. Gordon) 

3 Baby What You Want Me To Do (J. Reed) 

4! Don't let The Sun Catch You Crying (R. Charles) 

5. If I Thought You Needed Me . . , 

(Hollywood Flames) 

6. Shimmy Shimmy Ko Ko Bop 

(little Anthony & Imperials) 

7. Fannie Mae (B. Brown) 

8. Too Shy (N. Brown) 

9. What's Happening (W. Flemens) 

10. Country Boy (F. Domino) 

CONELY RECORDS 
Los Angeles, Calif. 

1. Handy Man (J. Jones) 

2. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

3. You've Got What It Takes (M. Johnson) 

4. Why (F. Avalon) 

5. Smokie (B. Black's Combo) 

6. Where Or When (Dion & Belmonts) 

7. Teen Angel (M. Dinning) 

8. Baby, You Got What It Takes 

(D. Washington & B. Benton) 

9. Forever (1. Dipper) 

10. Tracy's Theme (S. Ross) 

SOUTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER 
Wyandotte, Mich. 

1. ril Go On Loving You (J. Coe) 

2. Crazy Arms (B. Beckham) 

3. Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

4. Among My Souvenirs (C. Francis) 

5. I Do (B. Benton & D. Washington) 

6. The Other Woman (N. Simone) 

7. Eternally (S. Vaughan) 

8. Love Me, My Love (D. Martin) 

9. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

10. The Best Of Everything (J. Mathis) 

SQUARE RECORD SHOP 
Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

1. Shimmy Shimmy Ko Ko Bop 

(L. Anthony & Imperials) 

2. Handy Man (J. Jones) 

3. Where Or When (Dion & Belmonts) 

4. Smokie (B. Black's Combo) 

5. How About That (D. Clark) 

6. Ebb Tide (B. Freeman) 

7. The Big Hurt (T. Fisher) 

8. You've Got What It Takes (M. Johnson) 

9. Harlem Nocturne (Viscounts) 

10. Mashed Potatoes (N. Kendrick & Sons) 

HUDSON RECORD SHOP 
Jackson, Tenn. 

1. Sweet Sixteen (B. B. King) 

2. You've Got What It Takes (M. Johnson) 

3. I'll Take Care Of You (B. B. Bland) 

4. Talk That Talk (J. Wolson) 

5. Smokie (B. Black's Combo) 

6. How About That (D. Clark) 

7. Don't Mess With My Man (I. Thomas) 

8. I Cried Like A Baby (N. Brov/n) 

9. So Many Ways (B. Benton) 

10. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

GREENLINE R^ORD CENTER 
Jamaica, N. Y. 

1. Running Bear (J. Preston) 

2. Come Into My Heart (L. Price) 

3. Teardrop (Santo & Johnny) 

4. Baby, You Got What It Takes 

(B. Benton & D. WasHingfon) 

5. Smokie (B. Black's Combo) 

6. Talk That Talk (J. Wilson) 

7. The Clouds (Spacemen) 

8. You Got What It Takes (M. Johnson) 

9. So Many Ways (B. Benton) 

10. Fannie Mae (B. Brown) 



TERRITORIAL TIPS 


*■ Indicates first appearance. 

A CLOSER WALK WITH THEE 

Pete fountain (Coral 62154) 

A YEAR AGO TONIGHT 

Crests (Coed 521) 

(BABY) HULLY GULLY 

Olympics (Arvee 562) 

*CLAP YOUR HANDS 

Wheels (folly 800) 

DANGEROUS WOMAN 

Little Jr. Porker (Duke 315) 

DARLING LORRAINE 

Knockouts (Shod 5103) 

DON'T LET IT HAPPEN TO ME 

James Brown (federal 12361) 

EVERY DAY, EVERY WAY 
*IF I THOUGHT YOU NEEDED ME 
Hollywood flames (Atco 6155) 

HAVE LOVE, WILL TRAVEL 

Richard Berry (flip 349) 

HONEY HUSH 

Joe Turner (Atlantic 2044) 

HOUND DOG MAN 

fabian (Chancellor 1044) 

I CAN'T SAY GOODBYE 

fireflies (Ribbon 6904) 

(I REMEMBER) IN THE STILL 
OF THE NIGHT 

five Satins (Ember 1005) 

IT TOOK A LONG TIME 

Lowell fulsom (Checker 937) 

I WAS SUCH A FOOL 

flamingos (End 1062) 

I WORRY ABOUT YOU 

Arthur Prysock (Old Town 1073) 

*LET IT BE ME 

Everly Bros. (Cadence 1376) 

LET'S TRY AGAIN 

Clyde McPhatter (MGM 12843) 

LITTLE COCO PALM 

Jerry Wallace (Challenge 59060) 

*LONELY AND BLUE 

Johnny & Jackie (Anna 1108) 

LULLABYE 

Chevrons (Brent 7007) 

*MANANA 

Laver n Baker (Atlantic 2048) 

MY BLUE HEAVEN 

Bobby Day (Class 263) 

RESPECTABLE 

Isley Bros. (RCA Victor 7657) 

ROCKIN' LITTLE ANGEL 

Ray Smith (Judd 1016) 

SANDY 

Larry Hall (Strand 25007) 

‘SINCE I MADE YOU CRY 

Rivieras (Coed 522) 

*TELL HER FOR ME 

Adam Wade (Coed 520) 

THERE GOES MY LOVE 

fantastics (RCA Victor 7572) 

*TOO MUCH TEQUILA 

Champs (Challenge 59063) 

TOO POOPED TO POP 

Chuck Berry (Chess 1747) 

TOO SHY 

Nappy Brown (Savoy 1579) 

WORKOUT 

Baby Washington (Neptune 107) 

‘YOU'RE so FAR AWAY 

Larry Paul (Mala 411) 

YOU'RE UNFORGETTABLE 

Billy Watkins (Challenge 59056) 


The Gash Box 



TOP 50 ACROSS THE NATION 


Pos. Last 
Week 


1 

YOU'VE GOT 
WHAT IT TAKES 

Marv Johnson (United Artists 185) 

(2) 

2 

SMOKIE 

Bill Black's Combo (Hi 2057) 

(1) 

3 

I'LL TAKE CARE OF YOU 

Bobby Bland (Duke 314) 

(3) 

4 

BABY, WHAT DO YOU 
WANT ME TO DO 

Jimmy Reed (Vee-Jay 333) 

(4) 

5 

FANNIE MAE 

Buster Brown (fire 1008) 

(6) 

e 

TALK THAT TALK 

Jackie Wilson (Brunswick 55165) 

(7) 

7 

THE BIG HURT 

Toni fisher (Signet 275) 

(5) 

8 

RUNNING BEAR 

Johnny Preston (Mercury 71414) 

(17) 

9 

WHY 

frankie Avalon (Chancellor 1045) 

(11) 

10 

GO, JIMMY, GO 

Jimmy Clanton (Ace 575) 

(12) 

11 

SHIMMY, SHIMMY 

KO KO BOP (13) 

Little Anthony & Imperials (End 1060) 

12 

JUST A LITTLE BIT 

Roscoe Gordon (Vee-Joy 332) 

(15) 

13 

SWEET 16 

B. B. King (Kent 330) 

(16) 

14 

WAY DOWN YONDER 
IN NEW ORLEANS 

freddy Cannon (Swan 4043) 

(9) 

15 

MASHED POTATOES 

Nat Kendrick & Swans (Dade 1804) 

(28) 

16 

LET THE GOOD 
TIMES ROLL 

Ray Charles (Atlantic 2047) 

(23) 

17 

HOW ABOUT THAT 

Dee Clark (Abner 1032) 

(19) 

18 

THE CLOUDS 

Spacemen (Alton 254) 

(8) 

19 

WHAT ABOUT US 

Coasters (Atco 6153) 

(14) 

20 

1 BELIEVE TO MY SOUL 

Ray Charles (Atlantic 2043) 

(10) 

21 

RUN, RED, RUN 

Coasters (Atco 6753) 

(20) 

22 

PRETTY BLUE EYES 

Steve Lawrence (ABC-Paramount 1 

(29) 

(0058) 

23 

HANDY MAN 

Jimmy Jones (Cub 9049) 

(33) 

24 

BABY, YOU GOT 
WHAT IT TAKES 

Dinah Washington & Brook Benton 
(Mercury 71565) 

(— ) 

25 

HARLEM NOCTURNE 

Viscounts (Madison 123) 

(31) 


26 

Pos. Last 
Week 

ROOSTER BLUES (22) 

Lightnin' Slim (Excello 2169) 

27 

LET THEM TALK 

Little Willie John (King 5274) 

(21) 

28 

COME INTO MY HEART (24) 

Lloyd Price (ABC-Paramount 10662) 

29 

WHERE OR WHEN 

Dion & Belmonts (Laurie 3044) 

(39) 

30 

BONNIE CAME BACK 

Duane Eddy (Jamie 1144) 

(32) 

31 

MONEY, (THAT'S ALL 
1 WANT) 

Barrett Strong (Anno 1111) 

(42) 

32 

DON'T MESS 
WITH MY MAN 

Irma Thomas (Ron 328) 

(34) 

33 

SO MANY WAYS 
Brook Benton (Mercury 71512) 

(18) 

34 

LOCK ME IN YOUR HEART (36) 
Tarheel Slim 8. Little Ann (fire 1009) 

35 

NOT ONE MINUTE MORE 

Della Reese (RCA Victor 7644) 

(38) 

36 

BULLDOG 

fireballs (Top Rank 2026) 

(37) 

37 

DON'T LET THE SUN 
CATCH YOU CRYIN' 

Ray Charles (Atlantic 2047) 

(— ) 

38 

TEEN ANGEL 

Mark Dinning (MGM 12845) 

(45) 

39 

IT'S TIME TO CRY 

Paul Anka (ABC-Paramount 10061) 

(27) 

40 

EBB TIDE 

Bobby freeman (Josie 812) 

(25) 

41 

LET IT ROCK 

Chuck Berry (Chess 1747) 

(— ) 

42 

LONELY BLUE BOY 

Conway Twitty (MGM 12857) 

(49) 

43 

WHATCHA GONNA DO 

Nat "King" Cole (Capitol 4325) 

(50) 

44 

WHAT'S HAPPENING 

Wade flemens (Vee-Jay 335) 

(48) 

45 

WHAT IN THE WORLD'S 
COME OVER YOU 

Jack Scott (Top Rank 2028) 

(47) 

46 

COUNTRY BOY 

fats Domino (Imperial 5645) 

(— ) 

47 

BEYOND THE SEA 

Bobby Darin (-4fco 6/58) 

(— ) 

48 

WE GOT LOVE 

Bobby Rydell (Cameo 169) 

(26) 

49 

SHAKE A HAND 

Lavern Baker (Atlantic 2048) 

(— ) 


SO 


MACK THE KNIFE 

Bobby Darin (Atco 6146) 


(46) 


ikose records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX’^ 


Page 49 


The Cash Box, Music 


January 30, 





R & B 

Reviews 


A AWARD 
B+ EXCELLENT 


B VERY GOOD 
C+ GOOD 


C FAIR 
D MEDIOCRE 


The Gash Box 


Award o’ the Week 


“JUST GIVE ME A RING” (2:07) [Progressive BMI— McPhatter] 
“DON’T DOG ME” (2:30) [Progressive BMI — Ertegun, Wexler] 
CLYDE McPHATTER (Atlantic 2049) 

e McPhatter should soon find himself back in r&b-pop hitsville with 
this important Atlantic release. The big side is “Give Me a Ring, a 
delightfully infectious rhythm affair that McPhatter and the support- 
ing chorus sell with engaging spirit. Flip it over and there’s the singer 
at his crying blues best on “Don’t Dog Me. Mark em both foi stardom. 


“HEY BABY” 

( 2 : 12 ) 

[Jot, Conrad BMI — Elbert] 


“WILL YOU EVER BE MINE’ 
(2:25) 

[Jot, Conrad BMI — Elbert] 


DONNIE ELBERT (Vee-Jay 122) 

• Donnie Elbert can grab the national spotlight, once again, via this 
Vee Jay session. Both “Hey Baby” and “Will You Ever Be Mme” are 
the tunes that can turn the trick. Both are as diffeient as day and 
night — the former an up beat love delighter, the l^ter a heartfelt 
fish-beat pleader. Dandy vocal and musical assists for Donnie s screech- 
like delivery. 


• Check the pop reviews for the red-hot releases of Lloyd Price and 
Barrett Strong. 


THE FIVE KEYS (King 5302) 

B “I burned YOUR LCTTER” 
B+(2:45) [Marks BMI — McCoy] A 
contagious rock-a-cha cha sets e 
scene for an attention-getting group 
fon^antic effort. Lead ina e gives the 
blue lyrics a powerful belt. 

n “HOW CAN I FORGET YOU” 
ll+(2:36) [Lois BMI — Thomas^, 
Biggs] The McPhatter-sounding lead 
takes over again and essays this 
sentimental ballad with full warmth 
and tenderness. Exc ellent coupler. 

ELMORE^IORRIS (Peacock 1691) 

D “BABY I NEED YOU” (2:00) 
D+ [Lion BMI— Robey] Morris belts 
this quick paced pleader with lots of 
energy to spare and gets swinging 
assistance from saxman Arnett Cobo 
and his Mobb. 

n “WHAT CAN I DO FOR YOU” 
D (2:17) [Lion BMI — Harper, 
Scott] This side’s a low down, funky 
growling blues stint. Another nod to 
Cobb for his fine musicianship. 

MR. BO (Northern 3731) 

M , “TIMES HARD” [J&J BMI— 
l#+ Willis, Matthews, Bennett] Bo 
cooks up a pot-full of earthy blues 
moans for the southern territorial 
market. 

fi , “I’M LEAVING THIS TOWN” 
V+ [J&J BMI — Bennett, Roberts, 
Matthews] Loosening up a bit. Bo 
takes off after this rousing up-tempo 
blues shout. 

HAROLD AUSTIN (Atlas 1205) 

B “JESSE’S IDEAS” (Part 1) 
(2:12) [MacAvery BMI — Hard- 
ing] Harold Austin’s ork proves a 
tightly knit cohesive group that can 
really sell the current instrumental 
sounds. Tune is a flavorful, slightly 
up-tempo rhythmic that is sold with 
good taste. 

B “JESSE’S IDEAS” (Part 2) 
(1:40) [MacAvery BMI — Hard- 
ing] “Jesse’s Ideas” continue to 
stretch out on this half. Some vocal 
effects are added. Excellent program- 
ming material. 


BILLY RUDOLPH (Joyette 102) 

p , “PRETTY EYED BABY” [BMI 
vT — Williams, Williams, Mosel] The 
old pop standard is revived via the 
lightly swinging rock sounds and 
Rudolph’s sensitive portrayal. 

C “(RUSTY RIDES) SHOT GUN” 
[Edding BMI — Rudolph] Catchy 
rock-a-cha cha blues affair has a light 
comedy approach. 

LADY NELL (Nu Kat 3634) 

n. “LOVING DADDY” [Andrea 
W' SESAC — Williams] Bright blues 
rocker is handled with pro ease by 
the Lady. Sonny’s Nu Kat ork offers 
Basie-like sounds. 

n , “DON’T FORGET” [Andrea 
V"r SESACl — ^Lewis] Nell assumes a 
similar pose here, with the ork again 
a bright partner. 


NEW GOSPEL SINGLES 


“Ashamed of Jesus” 
“Get Closer to God” 
Spiritual Keynoters 
(Nashboro 658) 


“All That I Need in Jesus’ 
“Out of the Depths” 
Angelic Gospel Singers 
(Nashboro 659) 


“I Received My Blessings” 
“When He Calls” 

Radio Four (Nashboro 660) 


“There’s A Man Upstairs” 
“I Am Alpha and Omega” 
Alpha-Omega Singers 
(Peacock 1806) 


“Stranger Don’t Drive Me Away’ 
“Faith Is What We Need” 

Five Notes of Harmony 
(Nu Kat 3631) 


“Were You Crucified?” 
“I’ll Fly Away” 

Great Gate Gospel Singers 
(Nu Kat 3633) 



Count 




JIMMY RAY 

KBOP — Pleasanton, Texas 

1. when My Conscience Hurts 

The Most (C. Walker) 

2. You Are Responsible 

(B. Deaton) 

3. I Just Can't Stand These 

Blues (J. Newman) 

4. Are You Willing, Willie 

(M. Worth) 

5. I'll Remember You (B. Alex) 

6. Easy Money (J. O'Gwynn) 

7. Georgia Town Blues 

(Phillips/Tillis) 

8. Amigo's Guitar (K. Wells) 

9. Prison Song (C. Putman) 

10. Brothers Of A Bottle 

Payne) 


BRIAN LORD 
C-FUN — Vancouver, 

B.C., Can. 

1. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

2. Woman's Intuition 

(Wilburns) 

3. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

4. Are You Willing, Willie 

(M. Worth) 

5. Under Your Spell (B. Owens) 

6. There's A Big Wheel 

(Coopers) 

7. Pretty Polly (Reynolds) 

8. I'm Movin' On (D. Gibson) 

9. Same Old Me (R. Price) 

10. Face To The Wall (Young) 


EARL AYCOCK 
WDAL — Meridian, Miss. 

1. I Call It Heaven (Walker) 

2. Wishful Thinking (Stewart) 

3. Girl That Didn't Need Love 

(P. Wagoner) 

4. Dear Mama (M. Kilgore) 

5. Family Bible (C. Gray) 

6. Another (R. Drusky) 

7. I Know But Tell Me Dear 

(C. Belew) 

8. Eyes Of Love (Singleton) 

9. Are You Willing, Willie 

(M. Worth) 

10. Not Even Friends 

(Bobby & Sadie) 


WES UNOLD 
WFMO — Fairmont, N. C. 

1. He'll Have To Go (J- Reeves) 

2. No Love Have I (Pierce) 

3. Amigo's Guitar (K. Wells) 

4. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

5. Last Ride (H. Snow) 

6. Georgia Town Blues 

(Phillips/Tillis) 

7. Riverboat (F. Young) 

8. In A Mansion Stands My 

Love (J. Reeves) 

9. Big Hearted Me (D. Gibson) 
10. Crying My Heart Out Over 

You (Flatt & Scruggs) 


PECOS PETE BROWN 
KWIP — Merced, Calif. 

1. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

2. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

3. Riverboat (F. Young) 

4. Timbrook (L. Pruitt) 

5. I'm Movin' On (D. Gibson) 

6. Under Your Spell (B. Owens) 

7. Dead Or Alive (Anderson) 

8. No Love Have I (Pierce) 

9. Georgia Town Blues 

(Phillips/Tillis) 

10. In A Mansion Stands My 
Love (J. Reeves) 


MACK SANDERS 
KSIR — Wichita, Kans. 

1. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

2. Same Old Me (R. Price) 

3. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

4. There's A Big Wheel 

(Coopers) 

5. Under Your Spell (R. Price) 

6. Riverboat (F. Young) 

7. Are You Willing, Willie 

(M. Worth) 

S. No Love Have I (Pierce) 

9. Amigo's Guitar (K. Wells) 

10. Timbrook (L. Pruitt) 


RED WAYNE 
WSWN— Belle Glade, Fla. 

1. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

2. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

3. Under Your Spell (R. Price) 

4. Another (R. Drusky) 

5. Riverboat (F. Young) 

6. Easy Money (J. O'Gwynn) 

7. Wishful Thinking (Stewart) 

8. There's A Big Wheel 

(Coopers) 

9. I'm Movin' On (D. Gibson) 
10. No Love Have I (Pierce) 


BOB TODD 

WGEE — Indianapolis, Ind. 

1. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

2. Another (R. Drusky) * 

3. I Heard My Mother 

Weeping (C. Story) 

4. One You Slip Around With 

(Howard/Shepard) 

5. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

6. Wishful Thinking (Stewart) 

7. Married To A Friend 

(Skinner & Hall) 

8. There's A Big Wheel 

(Coopers) 

9. Amigo's Guitar (K. Wells) 
10. Oh Please Mr. Conductor 

(B. Dudley) 


JERRY HOWARD 
WFIS — Fountain Inn, S. C. 

1. Wishful Thinking (Stewart) 

2. Georgia Town Blues 

(Phillips/Tillis) 

3. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

4. One You Slip Around With 

(J. Howard) 

5. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

6. Whirlpool Of Love (Pierce) 

7. Mary Don't You Weep 

(S. Jackson) 

8. Face To The Wall (Young) 

9. No Use To Cry (G. Jones) 
10. Teach 'Em How To Swim 

(H. Thompson) 


PAPPY TIPTON 
WMOH — Hamilton, Ohio 

1. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

2. Riverboat Gambler (Skinner) 

3. Foggy Mountain Rock 

(L. Flatt) 

4. Country Girl (F. Young) 

5. After Date Rendezvous 

(C. Hall) 

6. Last Ride (H. Snow) 

7. It's Wonderful (D. Woolum) 

8. Stick Around (D. Brockman) 

9. Oh Please Mr. Conductor 

vB. Dudley) 
10. Ocean Of Diamonds (Martin) 


JIMMY KEY 

WMCP — Columbia, Tenn. 

1. Prison Song (C. Putman) 

2. Are You Willing, Willie 

(M. Worth) 

3. Walking Down The Road 

(J. Newman) 

4. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

5. Timbrook (L. Pruitt) 

6. The Drifter 

(Tennessee Drifters) 

7. Midnight Sunset (Four Sons) 

8. Moon Joe (L. Williams) 

9. Easy Money (J. O'Gwynn) 
10. Nero (J. Joiner) 


SHERIFF DAVIS 
WLOW— Norfolk, Vo. 

1. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

2. he'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

3. Amigo's Guitar (K. Wells) 

4. Under Your Spell (R. Price) 

5. No Love Have I (Pierce) 

6. Scarlet Ribbons (Browns) 

7. Last Ride (H. Snow) 

8. Mary Don't You Weep 

(S. Jackson) 

9. One You Slip Around With 

(J. Howard) 

10. Swamp Bird (J. Humbird) 


j. C. ATKINSON 
WAUG — Augusta, Ga. 

1. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

2. Same Old Me (R. Price) 

3. Under Your Spell (R. Price) 

4. There's A Big Wheel 

(Coopers) 

5. Amigo's Guitar (K. Wells) 

6. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

7. Are You Willing, Willie 

(M. Worth) 

8. Riverboat (F. Young) 

9. Scarlet Ribbons (Browns) 

10. Face To The Wall (Young) 


RAY ODOM 
KHAT — Phoenix, Ariz. 

1. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

2. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

3. No Love Have I (Pierce) 

4. I'm Movin' On (D. Gibson) 

5. Angel's Crying (J. Newman) 

6. Same Old Me (R. Price) 

7. I Didn't Mean To Fall In 

Love (H. Thompson) 

8. Scarlet Ribbons (Browns) 

9. Another (R. Drusky) 

10. Running Bear (S. Wilson) 


BOB MERKEL 
KBAL — Llano, Tex. 

1. Same Old Me (R. Price) 

2. He li Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

3. House Of Blue Lovers 

(J. Newman) 

4. When My Conscience Hurts 

The Most (C. Walker) 

5. When I'm Gone (J. Jericho) 

6. You Are Responsible 

(B. Deaton) 

7. Easy Money (J. O'Gwynn) 

8. One You Slip Around With 

(J. Howard) 

9. Wishful Thinking (Stewart) 
10. You're The Only Good 

Thing (G. Morgan) 


COUSIN ERNEST CHURCH 
WDMF — Buford, Go. 

1. Timbrook (L. Pruitt) 

2. Tears On My Pillow 

(L. Holmes) 

3. Are You Willing, Willie 

, . , (M. Worth) 

4. It $ Not The End (Anderson) 

5. Until Today 

(Musical Pioneers) 

6. Crying My Heart Out 

(Flatt & Scruggs) 

7. Another (R. Drusky) 

8. Dreams Come True (Holmes) 

9. Prison Song (C. Putman) 

10. I'm Just A Nobody (Alex) 


TOM REEDER 
WAIP — Prichard, Ala. 

1. Wishful Thinking (Stewart) 

2. It's Not The End Of Every- 

thing (B. Anderson) 

3. Another (R. Drusky) 

4. Face To The Wall (F. Young) 

5. Oh Please Mr. Conductor 

'B. Dudley) 

6. One You Slip Around With 

(J. Howard) 

7. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

8. Same Old Me (R. Price) 

9. Under Your Spell (B. Owens) 
10. Big Harlan Taylor (G. Jones) 


EDDIE BOND 
KWAM — Memphis, Tenn. 

1. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

2. Under Your Spell (R. Price) 

3. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

4. Face To The Wall (Young) 

5. No Love Have I (Pierce) 

6. Another (R. Drusky) 

7. Georgia Town Blues 

(Phillips/Tillis) 

8. Old Standbye (E. Bond) 

9. Walking Down The Road 

(J. Newman) 

10. Easy Money (J. O'Gwynn) 


"SLIM JIM" JORDAN 
CKRC — Winnipeg, Man., Can. 

1. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

2. Same Old Me (R. Price) 

3. There's A Big Wheel 

(Coopers) 

4. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

5. Amigo's Guitar (K. Weils) 

6. Riverboat (F. Young) 

7. Under Your Spell (R. Price) 

8. Scarlet Ribbons (Browns) 

9. No Love Have I (Pierce) 

10. Are You Willing, Willie 

(M. Worth) 


DUTCH MEYER 
KXLL — Missoula, Mont. 

1. He'll Have To Go (J. Reeves) 

2. No Love Have I (Pierce) 

3. Same Old Me (R. Price) 

4. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

5. Riverboat (F. Young) 

6. Wishful Thinking (Stewart) 

7. Face To The Wall (Young) 

8. In A Mansion Stands My 

Love (J. Reeves) 

9. Black Cloud Rising (Copas) 
10. Timbrook (L. Pruitt) 


DON BURFORD 
KOSY — Texarkana, Ark. 

1. Eyes Of Love (Singleton) 

2. Easy Money (J. O'Gwynn) 

3. Dear Mama (M. Kilgore) 

4. Nobody's Darling (J. Sea) 

5. El Paso (M. Robbins) 

6. Money To Burn (G. Jones) 

7. Face To The Wall (Young) 

8. Riverboat Gambler (Skinner) 

9. Angels Crying (J. Newman) 
10. Family Man (F. Miller) 


“fr ’5 What’s in THE CASH BOX That Counts — INTERNATIONALLY” 


The Citsh Box, Mu^ic 


Page 50 


January 30, 1960 


irkirki^ic^:-^ ik'-k^ic-k-k--^k^±idd^ii;irkirkii-irkirkirirHrk'kirkirkicirk^'it^-k^ * A A ★ 

* Mowmg Like A Ball Of Fire! | 






I'M GONNA 
GET YOU" 

b/w 

Dear Lord, Let Me 


rr 



Denver 

Duke 


& 


Jeffrey 

Null 



“DEAR LORD. LET ME DIE” ‘TM GONNA GET YOU” 

(2:40) (2:18) 

(Starday BMI — Nail, Dallas, Duke] [Slarday BMI — Nail, Dallas] 

DENVER DUKE & JEFFREY NULL (Stardoy 479) 

# The distinctive-voiced pair come up with a couple of strong sides 
slated for take-your-pick chart status. “Dear Lord” is a touching in- 
spirational ballad about a drunkard, while a complete change-of-pace is 
offered on the humorous honky-tonk romantic, ‘Tm Gonna Get You.” 
It’s a toss-up. 


Starday Records, P. 0. Box 115, Madison, Tenn. 


X- 

X- 

X- 

X- 

X- 

X- 

X- 

X- 

J 

X- 

X- 




// you 

are reading 

someone 

Th0 1 

else' 5 copy of 

snc 1 

why not n 

ti 

mOsn DOJk 
ml this coupon 

idayl 

THE CASH BOX 

1721 BROADWAY 
1 NEW YORK 19, N. Y. 

1 

» 

Enclosed find my check. 

$15 for a full year (52 weeks) subscription □ 
$30 for a full year (Airmail in United States) □ 
$30 for a full year (outside United States) Q 
$45 for a full year (Airmail outside U.S.) □ 

NAME 


FIRM 

ADDRESS 

CITY 

ZONE STATE 



Country 

Reviews 


A BULLSEYE 
B+ EXCELLENT 


B VERY GOOD 
C-F good 


C FAIR 
D MEDIOCRE 



“THE PALE FACED INDIAN” 
(2:07) 

[Cedarwood BMI — Loudermilk] 

MARVIN RAINWATER 


“WAYWARD ANGEL” 

( 2 : 12 ) 

[Geronimo BMI — Rainwater] 
(MGM 12865) 


e Having- scored recently with “Half Breed,” Rainwater stays in Indian 
territory for what looks like another chart excursion. “The Pale Faced 
Indian” is a throbbing, haunting lament revealing deeply sincere feel- 
ings. Of equal strength is “Wayward Angel,” a soulful lament cuddled 
softly with a femme-voiced backdroi^. Powerful entries. 



BOB PERRY (Bandera 1305) 

n “IT’S THE WAY YOU ARE” 
D+(2:06) [Sundown BMI — Perry, 
Austin] The young talent who made 
a little noise a while back with “Two 
Tiny Rings” could be in for his first 
solid chart item with this flavorful, 
medium rocking lament. Pro musician- 
ship gives deck that extra zing. Watch 
it move. 

p, “DON’T SAY THOSE THINGS” 
0+ (2:21) [Cedarwood, Sundown 
BMI — Perry, Austin] Another top 
flight weeping session by Perry. At- 
tractive, melodic voice and country 
knowhow marks Perry as a rising 
star. 

DUB DICKERSON (Todd 1053) 

B , “THE BOTTLE” (3:15) [Drake 
D'f'BMI — Dickerson] Opening with a 
poignant recitation, Dickerson then 
proceeds to offer an alcoholic’s touch- 
ing lament. Fine combo-chorus back- 
drop completes the picture for this 
potential noise-maker. Rates exposure. 

n,“MAMA LAID THE LAW 
D+DOWN” (2:26) [Acuff-Rose BMI 
— Dickerson] Songster assumes a 
completely different attitude here with 
an infectious romp through the ad- 
vice-giving area, which is also about 
a man who needs to mend his ways. 
Two top entries. 

SAMMIE LEE (Joplin 3137) 

, “OKLAHOMA BLOND HEADED 
V ■ GAL” [Nelsongs BMI — Nelson] 
Lee gets the down home sound on 
this middle beat country blueser. 

C “ONE KISS FROM YOUR LIPS 
DEAR” [Nelsongs BMI — Nelson] 
Slow, languid pleader is moaned wist- 
fully and dreamily by Lee. 


GENE MACK (Zero 103) 

p.'T’M GOING CRAZY” (2:40) 
D ' [Be-Are BMI - — Couchran] At- 
tractive, multi-track carved lament 
effectively gets across the lost love 
feeling. This middle beat session could 
do a lot for Mack on the country scene. 
Rates the spins. 

B, “FRIENDS NOT LOVERS” 
D+(2:30) [Be-Are BMI — Willis, 
Willis, Wilson] Another soulful, end- 
of - the - affair ballad beautifully 
wrought by Mack completes an ex- 
cellent coupling. Either end can be a 
winner with enough exposure. 


LEON HOLMES (Peach 730) 

n, “TEARS ON MY PILLOW” 
D+(2:10) [Peach BMI — Holmes] 
Holmes serves up a platterful of 
heartfelt wails. He really gets to the 
core of this weeping ballad, much to 
the delight of the country market. 
Can move. 

B “DREAMS COME TRUE” (2:35) 
[Peach BMI — Holmes] More 
pretty ballad music, this time on a 
more happier aspect of romance. The 
commercial appeal is here. 


JIMMIE HUGHES (D 1113) 

I* , “SOMETHING TO REMEMBER 
W+YOU BY” (2:18) [Glad, Flat 
Town BMI — Hughes] Authentic hill- 
billy weeper is handled with true 
country feeling by Hughes. Tune’s not 
the same as the pop evergreen of the 
same title. 

C “CHEATING WORDS” (2:02) 
[Glad, Flat Town BMI— Hughes] 
More fiddle-backdropped, mountain 
crying sounds occupy this end. 


‘‘Ordy those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by THE CASH BOX^ 




The Cash Box, Music 


Page 51 


January 30, T9i 



Country 


Round Up 



iiiiiiiiiii 

Roy Acuff returned home to Nashville last week for a belated Christmas 
celebration with his family after a 31 day USO tour of U.S. military installa- 
tions in the Caribbean on which he clocked 15,000 air miles. Accompanied 
hv “Onrv” stars Teddy and Doyle Wilburn and Margie Bowes, plus tte 
Srnokev Mountain Boys. June Webb, Dottie Sills and Robert Lund, Acuff s 
tour began December 15 in Bermuda and ended in 
Guantanamo on January 12. In retrospect, Roy com- 
mented, “We had a pleasant and very successful tour. 
Despite a tough and tiring schedule, no one was ill 
or missed a show, and the entire troupe enjoyed 
every minute at all the bases”. . . . Good news is 
awaiting Roy as these disks from his Acuff-Rose 
pub'bery are beginning to attract attention: Margie 
Bowes’ Hickory disking of “They Just Don’t Know 
You” b/w “Make a Wish”; also on Hickory, Rusty 
& Doug’s “Oh Love” and “The Love I Want” and 
Bob Gallion’s “Froggie Went A ‘Courtin’ ” b/w “Hey 
Joe” on Victor. . . . Wonder how many caught our 
\ error on the Ginny Wright-Tom Tall picture. Don 

I Grashey, prexy of Zero Records did. Seems we printed 

their picture in the Jan. 16 column, but didn’t men- 
GENE MACK words until the Jan. 23 column. Any- 

way we’re grateful to Don for calling it to our 
attention. In passing Don reports the excitement being stirred up over Gene 
Mack’s Zero pressing of “I’m Going Crazy.” Gene guested on the Jaii. 16 
Ernest Tubb show and then hit the road for two weeks of promo visits in 
Ohio Tenn., Kentucky and some southern states. . . . Norm Orleck s (The 
Cash Box) picture turned up in A1 “Flat Top” Dalys column. A1 letters 
that he is going all out for 0. L. A. in Feb. spurred by a blood donating contest 
between WKHM-Jackson, Mich. (Ed Hardy) and WILS-Lansing (Bob Runyon). 
Other stations are invited to join in the contest. . . . The Browns left last week 
for the coast for a month in Hollywood where they’ll complete the staging 
of their nitery act and headline the Seventh Annual Trailer Life Show at the 
Greater Western Exhibit Hall. Victor has a new Browns disk ready but is 
holding back due to the success of “Scarlet Ribbons.” 
***** 

Charles Rush has resigned his position as commercial manager of WFSC- 
Franklin, N. C. to assume the general manager duties 
of Mojay Enterprises of Greenville. Mojay operates 
Key Records, Mojay Booking and Mojay Distribut- 
ing. They’ve just opened offices in Greenville and 
Woodruff, S. C. The latest Key release is “Jaywalk” 
by the Barons. . . . Pinky Grant, PD of WAIP-Prich- 
ard, Ala., notes that the station has brought Tom 
Reeder from W ABB-Mobile to handle both a country 
show and a pop music segment. The country session 
is Noon to 3 P. M. daily. . . . Challenge Records is 
riding high in the country department with Jan How- 
ard’s “The One You Slip Around With” and Wynn 
Stewart’s “Wishful Thinking”. . . . Ray Price, Leon 
McAuliff and his manager, Don Thompson, made a 
deer hunting trip to Laredo, Texas in late Dec. and 
Price walked off with honors by downing an 8 point, 
220 lb. white tailed buck. Expect to see i'- “ 

wall soon. Leon’s band takes off for a 

stand at the Florida State Fair, Tampa, Feb. 1-14, and is already set for a 
return engagement at the Tulsa Horse Show in June. . . . Hubc-* 
that the best crowd ever, attended two “Opry” peiTormances 
Mich, recently. Package included Faron \ oung, Webb Pierce, 

Carl Belew, Del Wood and the Country Deputies. Another big 
is expected in Winnipeg when Ray Price, Roy Acuff, the W ilbui 
Webb, Don Helms, Brother Oswald and the Smokey Mountain 
Cherokee Cowboy Band show up there Feb. 11. . . . Faron does 
CBS-TV’er Jan. 26, and then with Gordon Terry and teenager 
W’ilson, makes an appearance at the San Diego Naval Station, 
the ninth, Faron and his wife Hilda take off for a two-week cc 
cation and show date tour in Hawaii. . . . Dallas Turner (Yodelin; 



JAN HOWARD 


work. 



JOHNNY HORTON 


5 uecii J-catuicu yjii V V 

many years, will soon begin a series of gospel broad- 
casts on XEG and XERB. 

***** 

Jim Reeves is slated for an appearance on the Feb. 
6 Dick Clark TV’er where he’ll sing his current two- 
market smash, “He’ll Have To Go.” Before that 


the 24th. Bob Garrett made his debut with In 
Texas Troubadours. Oddly enough he was form 
a part of Reeves’ unit. . . . Skeets McDonald’s h 
Columbia deck, “Where You’ll Go Pll Follow, 
available through Pamper Music (song’s pubbf 
Box 96, 119 Two Mile Pike, Goddletsville, Tenn. 


ran V-jIUU is* xva 

ties for “Am I That Easy To Forget” and 



Thinking”. . . . Till 

“Louisiana Hayride’s" 12th Anmversar; 

March 26. Already booked for the g£ 

Cooper, Grandpa Jones, Betty Foley an 
many more stars being negotiated for. 

ton’s new Columbia release, “Sink The Bisiuai.v,iv u; w -ua” 

Crow Told Me.” Johnny introduced the songs on last Saturday s Hayiide 
edition and was on hand with James O’Gwynn and Jimmy Martin and the 
Sunny Mountain Boys for the opening of the Nolan County Coliseum in Sweet- 
water, Tex. Jan. 23. Don Brooks of KXOX there, promoted the show. 



Pos. Last 
Week 

1 

EL PASO 

Marty Robbins (Columbia 41511) 

(1) ; 

2 

HE'LL HAVE TO GO 

Jim Reeves (RCA Victor 7643) 

(2) 

3 

SAME OLD ME 

Ray Price (Columbia 41977) 

(3) 

4 

NO LOVE HAVE 1 

V/ebb Pierce (Oecca 31021) 

(8) 

5 

ARE YOU WILLING, 
WILLIE 

Marion Worth (Guyden 2026) 


6 

TIMBROOK 

Lewis Pruitt (Decca 31038) 

(9) 

7 

THERE'S A BIG WHEEL 

Wilma Lee & Stoney Cooper 
(Hickory 1107) 

(4) 

8 

FACE TO THE WALL 

Faron Young (Capitol 4291) 

(6) 

9 

AMIGO'S GUITAR 

Kitty y/ells (Decca 30987) 

(7) 

10 

WISHFUL THINKING 

Wynn Stewart (Challenge 59061) 

(13) 

11 

UNDER YOUR SPELL 
AGAIN 

Ray Price (Columbia 41977) 
Buck Owens (Capitol 4245) 

(10) 

12 

EASY MONEY 

James O'Gwynn (Mercury 71513) 

(12) 

13 

RIVERBOAT 

Faron Young (Capitol 4291) 

(11) 

14 

1 

ANOTHER 

Roy Drusky (Decca 31024) 

(16) 

15 

SCARLET RIBBONS 

The Browns (RCA Victor 7614) 

(14) 

16 

UNTIL TODAY (17) 

Elmer Snodgrass (Country Jubilee 519) 

1 

17 

3 

/ 

THE ONE YOU SLIP 
AROUND WITH 

Jan Howard (Challenge 390591 

(18) 

t 

18 

DEAD OR ALIVE 

Bill Anderson (Decca 30993) 

(15) 

- 19 

1 

THE PRISON SONG 

Curley Putman (Cherokee 504) 

(25) 

r 

y nn big harlan taylor 

(3 George Jones (Mercury 71514) 

(19) 


21 


THE EYES OF LOVE (20) 

Margie Singleton (Storday 472) 


22 

23 


24 


MARY DON'T YOU WEEP (23) 
Stonewall Jackson (Columbia 41533) 


THE LAST RIDE (21) 

Hank Snow (RCA Victor 7586) 


DEAR MAMA 

Merle Kilgore (Starday 469) 


(24) 


25 


NOBODY'S DARLING 
BUT MINE 

Johnny Sea (NRC 049) 


(26) 


26 


GEORGIA TOWN BLUES (31) 

Mel THUS & Phil Phillips 
(Columbia 41530) 


FAMILY MAN 

it/ Frankie Miller (Starday 457) 


( 22 ) 


2g I'M MOVIN' ON 


(27) 


Don Gibson (RCA Victor 7629) 


M in a mansion stands 

MY LOVE (29) 

Jim Reeves (RCA Victor 7643) 


30 

THE DRIFTER 

Tennessee Drifters (Maid 1000) 

(34) 

31 

CRYING MY HEART 
OUT OVER YOU 

Lester Flatt & Earl Scruggs 
(Columbia 41518) 

(32) 

32 

black cloud RISIN' 

Cowboy Copas (Starday 476) 

(33) 

33 

GIRL WHO DIDN'T 
NEED LOVE 

Porter Wagoner (RCA Victor 7638J 

(35) 

34 

IT'S NOT THE END 
OF EVERYTHING 

Bill Anderson (Decca 30993) 

(36) 

35 

YOU'RE THE ONLY 
GOOD THING 

George Morgan (Columbia 46523) 

(37) 

36 

A WOMAN'S INTUITION 

V/ilburn Brothers (Decca 30968) 

(28) 

37 

RIVERBOAT GAMBLER 

Jimmy Skinner (Mercury 71539) 

(44) 

38 

MONEY TO BURN 

George Jones (Mercury 71514) 

(30) 


COUNTRY GIRL 

WW Faron Young (Capitol 4233) 


40 


BIG HEARTED ME 

Don Gibson (RCA Victor 7629) 


(39) 


(30) 


41. I CALL IT HEAVEN. 

42. I'M JUST A NOBODY. 

43. HEY JOE. 

44. HOMEBREAKER. 

45 I KNOW BUT TELL ME DEAR. 


46. WRECK OF THE OLD 97. 

47. FAMILY MAN. 

48. I DIDN'T MEAN TO FALL IN LOVE. 

49. THE BOTTLE OR ME. 

50. I HEARD MY MOTHER WEEPING. 


It’s What’s in THE CASH BOX That Counts— IISTERISATION ALLY” 


The Cash Box 


Page 52 


January 30, 1960 


strikingly new 
and 

beautiful, 

too 



From the slim-line silhouette at the top ... to the selection panel and mechanism cradle 
. . . to the floating grille . . . the cabinetry of the Seeburg 0 is distinctly and dramatically new . .'. and beautiful, too. 
See the 0 . Hear it play (even 33j^'s) today. 

EEBURG 

THE SEEBURG CORPORATION • CHICAGO 22, ILLINOIS 



What’s in THE CASH BOX That Counts—INTERNATIOISALLY” 


The Cash Box 


Page 53 (Editorial) 


January 30^ I960 


Your Small Investment 
In Public Relations Is 

YOUR INSURANCE 
FOR THE FUTURE 


In the past 8 to 12 months, members of the coin machine 
industry have shown their awareness of the necessity of 
actively engaging in Public Relations programs. It is also ap- 
parent that the best results can be attained thru grass roots 
efforts, either by association programs or by individuals 
themselves. However, it should be realized that the idtimate 
goal, for full attainment, a combination of grass roots efforts, 
plus a national program, is necessary. 

It is extremely encouraging that so much has been accom- 
plished in so short a time. Some members of the industry 
are kiting at the bit, claiming that progress has been too 
slow. However, if these people would become a part of the 
effort, they would soon realize that progress is slow of neces- 
sity. Many meetings have to be held to set up programs. Any 
number of ideas are presented — and the best undertaken. 
Committees have to be organized to study ways and means. 
And, most important, methods of obtaining funds to carry 
out the programs have to be instituted and carried out. The 
coin machine industry, small in size and in finances, has to 
make its progress without the services of high powered public 
relations firms. It has to proceed slowly and cautiously, ex- 
pending its small sums for whatever program is considered 
to bring the best results. The ball is rolling — the members 
will gain by experience. 

With all the progress made in these past several months, 
which is highly encouraging, we hope those engaged in public 
relations work do not lose heart and become discouraged 
because of the lack of interest of their fellow coinmen. As in 
all organized endeavors, the brunt of the work, and usually 
the finances, are carried on by a handful of farseeing in- 
dividuals. These men are dedicated, and do not complain 
about the long hours and hard work — but they certainly can 
use all the help they can get from those in the industry who 


do not have the time or energy to become actively engaged 
in carrying out the programs. And the way these coinmen 
can help is by contributing money. It is not necessary that 
large sums he contributed. For example, the members of the 
Music Guild of Nebraska are assessed $3 per quarter — $12 
per year. This breaks down to 25c per week — the cost of 
a pack of cigarettes or an ice cream soda. The operators in 
the State of New York have come up with $5 for a member- 
ship — and it is hoped they send in the same amount at least 
four times a year. This small sum would break down to 
about 42c per week. It would also help if those who haven’t 
sent in any contribution woidd do so. 

Over the years, members of the coin machine industry 
have been slandered, smeared and dirtied unmercifully. Dur- 
ing the past several months, fortunately the press has been 
quiet. The time to conduct public relations programs is now 
— not when it is necessary to take the defensive. By enlighten- 
ing and educating the public, press, legislative bodies now, 
when they could be more receptive, it will not be necessary 
to become indignant and try to combat some adverse pub- 
licity later. And, to us, creating a favorable atmosphere, 
means a lot more than just mental and moral relief' — it must 
mean more revenue in time to come. Because with a good 
press, patrons will be more responsive to playing your equip- 
ment. A small investment now is an insurance policy for 
your future. 

If you do not have a public relations program going in 
your area, may we suggest that you organize one — and if you 
do have one going, please do your share in making it suc- 
cessful by sending in your small contributions. 


The Cash Box 


Page 54 


January 30, 1 960 


EXHIBIT SPACE FOR LONDON SHOW SRO 


Over 1 00 Display Booths Sold To Coin 
Machine Firms Representing Europe 
and the United States 


U.S. Coin Firm interest Grows 


As Mfrs. and Distrihs Schedule 


Flights For 3-Day Convention 


LONDON, ENGLAND — Amusement 
Trades Exhibition officials in this city 
have advised that all exhibit space for 
the forthcoming- A.T.E. annual coin 
machine convention, scheduled to start 
February 2 and continuing- through 
February 3 and 4, has been sold out. 

Tlie coin machine show, which will 
be held at the New Royal Horticultural 
Hall in London, has attracted a total 
of 65 coin machine manufacturers and 
distributors occupying- 108 exhibit 
booths. The exhibits will be comprised 
of coin-operated music, amusement 
games, arcade machines, parts and 
supplies, and also the trade press. 

Representatives from the European 
coin machine market will be on hand 
both viewing the equipment, some of 
which is to be displayed for the first 
time, and also to display their own 
lines. New American equipment will 
be exhibited to the several thousand 
expected visitors, also for the first 
time. Up until 1959, England pro- 
hibited the import of American coin 
operated equipment. With the lifting 
of restrictions several months ago, the 
entry of American equipment has 
stimulated the British coin machine 
market and is expected to add greatly 
to the overall convention. 

Foreign distributors of American 
music and games will display the U. S. 
lines from their booths. Several coin 
firms from the United States have 
either taken display space of their own 
or will exhibit through foreign repre- 
sentatives. 


Hotel Opens In Time 
For A.T.E. Visitors 


LONDON, ENGLAND — London 
Airpot-t’s first hotel, the Skyway, 
has officially opened in time for 
the forthcoming Amusement Trades 
Exhibition, scheduled to be held in 
London’s New Royal Horticultural 
Hotel, February 2, 3 and 4. 

The $2 million hotel is owned 
by the Seaway Hotels, Toronto, 
and marks the firm’s first Euro- 
pean venture into the hotel busi- 
ness 

The hotel site is located directly 
opposite the London Airport con- 
venient for visitors planning short 
visits to the country. 


The British exhibition was seen as 
the largest and most important coin 
convention held in London. Many 
Amei-ican coin machine firms have con- 
tacted the British market at this time 
in order to take advantage of this 
prime buying time which evidently 
has been stimulated by the convention 
itself. The Cash Box offices in New 
York have received requests for infor- 
mation pertaining to the convention, 
and although exhibit space facilities 
were reported unavailable, interest 
was strong enough to warrant per- 
sonal visits to the London coin show 
by several distributors interested in 
the export market. 

As reported last week. The Cash Box 
London office will cover the entire con- 
vention, having secured an exhibit 
booth on the main floor. In the inter- 
est of coin machine firms all over the 
world complete convention coverage, 
both editorially and pictorially, will 
be featured in the issues following- the 
closing date of the A.T.E. which is 
February 4. 


MOA Exhibit Space Goes On 
Sale For May 9, 1 0, 1 1 Chi Show I 


Miller To Move MOA Quarters April 4 





GEORGE A. MILLER 


OAKLAND, CALIF. — George A. 
Miller, national president and manag- 
ing- director. Music Operators of 
America, Inc., this city, has advised 
that exhibit space for the coming 
MOA Convention, scheduled to be 
held in Chicago’s Moirison Hotel, 
May 9, 10 and 11, has gone on sale 
and that all previous exhibitors have 
been contacted. 


Russ Carpenter Apptd. Officer of Bank 


Coinman Is Veteran N.Y. State Operator 


A-'X. 







CHESTER, N.Y. — Last week the 
Chester National Bank, this city, ex- 
perienced a change , in officers and 
i)oard of directors, and among the 
newly appointed officers of the bank 
was Russell C. Carpenter, veteran coin 
mac-bine operator and long-time cus- 
tomer of the Chester bank. 


Pictured above, is Carpenter, stand- 
ing at far right in a picture which 
has been reproduced from the Chester 
Bulletin, local daily newspaper. 


Carpenter has been a Seebury op- 
erator for many yeais, purchasing 
equipment from Meyer Parkoff, At- 
lantic New York Corporation. Upon 
hearing the news of Carpenter’s ap- 
pointment, Parkoff said, “It isn’t very 
often that one of our old-time mem- 
bers of the coin machine industry is 


recognized by the banking- in-ofession. 
Russ Carpenter has been in our 1 usi- 
ness for over twenty years, and to 
my mind, has exemplified all the true 
attributes of a fine businessman, 
conducting himself with integrity and 
dignity in the coin machine industry. 
He certainly deserves a great deal 
of commendation for his efforts in 
elevating himself to such a high 
position, which, in turn, lends more 
chaiacter to all the members of the 
coin machine industry. All in all. 
Carpenter has been a credit to our 
industry and, in my ojnnion, desei-ves 
the accolades of our industry.” 

Carpenter has devoted many years 
of service to the New York State 
Operators Guild, both currently and 
in its formative yeais of development 
in the Upper New York State area. 


According- to Miller, exhibitors plan- 
ning on using- the same space and ^ . 
location as last year, when the con--^, 
vention was held at the same site, 
should notify the MOA offices within 
30 days, effective this week. 

Miller will move MOA convention 
quarters from the home Oakland office 
to Chicago on April 4, in order to 
centralize all MOA business in Chi-"^^ 
cago. 

“Exhibit hooths are approximately 


8' X 10', and the price per booth is 


$300 for the first booth and $200 for 






each additional booth. The $300 booth 
is a ‘package deal’ which includes 
entrance fee, rent for exhibit space,"'? 
two chairs, one table, five exhibit 
badges, and name cards for the booth,” ; 
stated Miller. j 

“We will extend the same amount ; 
of space to the phonograph manufac- 
turers as in past years, and we will 
work with their co-ordinating com- 
mittee to the satisfaction of all j 
parties concerned. Also, phonographs | 
will be furnished the record companies i 
upon request,” continued Miller. ‘ 

Accommodations for suites and 
rooms at the Morrison Hotel, accord- ' 
ing to Miller, can be made with Tom 
Mackey, Director of the Convention r , 
Department, Morrison Hotel, Chicago . ''' 

Miller also advised that advertising- 
space for the annual MOA souvenir || 
Journal has been made available with i 
page size and space costs the same 
as last year. I 

Tickets for the annual banquet may-’/ ; 
be purchased fiom Howard Ellis, • 
chairman of the ticket committee. 
Ellis may be reached at 1430 South 
13 Street, Omaha, Nebraska. Costs 
per ticket will be $20.00. The banquet 
is scheduled for the last night of the 
convention, Wednesday, May 11. y 


Capehart’s Son Killed 
In Airliner Crash 


NEW YORK — Among- the 37 
persons killed when a Colombian 
airliner bound from New York to 
South America, crashed and burned 
while landing at Montego Bay Air- 
port, Jamaica, British West Indies, 
on Thursday, January 21, were the 
son and daughter-in-law of Senator 
Homer Capehart. 

Thomas C. Capehart and his wife, 
Nancy, were both 36 years old. 

Senator Capehart, known affec- 
tionately as “Cape” to the coin 
machine industry, prior to enter- 
ing politics, was vice-president of 
The Rudolph Wurlitzer Company 
and later formed Packard Manu- 
facturing- Company, which manu- 
factured Wall Boxes and Juke 
Boxes. 

The trade offers its sympathy to 
the Senator. 


■ ) 


What^a in THE CASH BOX That CounU—4JSTERIS ATIOIS ALLY^^ 


... 




The Cash Box 


Page 55 


January 3G, 





Sandler-Wurlitzer Showing 
Sees Big Operator Turnout 
-UPPER MIDWEST MUSINGS 


Mr. & Mrs. Elgin McDaniel, Wadena, Minn., in town over the week end 
visiting their son, and Monday morning picking up their parts and records. . . . 
C. B. Ross, Wuiditzer service engineer at the Sandler Dist. Co. office in Mpls. 
for a few days and visiting their Des Moines office. . . . Paul Zenke, Sparta, 
Wise, in town for the day visiting with the boys. Paul’s first visit to the 
cities in several months. . . . Johnny Zegland formerly with the S. & L. 
London Co. Mpls. is now with the Lieberman Music Co. . . . Noel Hefte, 
Grand Forks, N. D. is batching it for two weeks as Mrs. Hefte is in Detroit 
visiting relatives. Mr. & Mrs. Ike Sundem, Montevideo, Minn, in the cities 
for a few days visiting friends and Ike visiting a few distributors. . . . 
Harold Lieberman and Hy Sandler in New York for a few days on record 
business. . . . Bill Percy head of the seiwice department at Sandler Dist. Co. 
is in the hospital with pneumonia. Mrs. Percy just got out of the hospital 
and is also on the mend. . . . Mr. & Mrs. Earl Berkovitch, Superior, Wise, 
in the cities for a couple of days. Earl visiting the distributors and stopping- 
in to say hello. . . . Mr. & Mrs. Jack Backus, Jamestown, N. D. in town for 
a few days as Mrs. Backus is going through the clinic for a check up. . . . 
A1 Smart, Bemidji, Minn, stopped off in Mpls. for a few hours enroute home 
after spending a few days in Chicago visiting friends. . . . Mr. & Mrs. Law- 
rence Jenkins, Bath, S. D., in the cities for a few days, sort of on a vacation. 

. . The Sandler Dist. Company, Minneapolis held the showing of the Wur- 
iitzer Phonograph 1960 Models Monday through Friday Jan. 11-15. There 
was plenty to drink and plenty of food served all week. The week-long- 
showing of the new Wurlitzer Models resulted in number of orders for the 
Wurlitzer and comments of the operators were very generous. Operators 
at the showing: Mr. & .Mrs. Elgin McDaniel, Wadena, Minn.; Paul Zenke, 
Sparta, Wise.; Arndt Peterson, Mankato, Minn; Forrest Dahl, Fergus Falls, 
Minn.; A1 Kirtz, Lake City, Minn.; Ted Fischer, Waconia, Minn.; Mr. & Mrs. 
Ike Sundem, Montevideo, Minn.; Gordon Kunnberg, Moose Lake, Minn.; 
Harold Mokelstad, Estherville, Iowa; Bob LeClare, Chippewa Falls, Wise.; 
Mr. & Mrs. Earl Berkovitch, Superior, Wise.; .Art Berg, Fairmont, Minn.; 
Len W'orsech, Montevideo, Minn.; Mr. & Mrs. Jack Backus, Jamestown, N. D.; 
Frank Phillips, Winona, Minn.; Lloyd Williamson. Winona, Minn.; James 
Stansfield, Winona, Minn.; Eddie Kubes, New Prague, Minn.; Arnold Brevick, 
Watertown, S. D.; Lawrence Schillinger, Knapp, Wise.; Russell Gherty, Bald- 
win, Wise.; A1 Smart, Bemidji, Minn.; Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence Jenkins, Bath, 
So. Dakota; Mr. & Mrs. Cab .Anderson, Hudson, Wise.; J. C. Weber, Blue 
Earth, Minn.; Mr. & Mrs. L. Sanford, Dodge Center, Minn.; Dick Grant, 
Mound, Minn.; Bob Keese, Forest Lake, Minn.; Dave Chapman, Mpls.; Ted 
Lawn, Mpls.; Marv. Doer, Mpls.; Loren Beaudoin, Lee Brahs, Leo Lands- 
berger, Mort Phillips, Bob Leonard, Don Carter, Chuck Karter, Iz. Berstein, 
Harry Sandler, Danny Heilicher, Harry Adkins, Walter Witt, Arnie & Mabel 
Tessmer, George Demming, Pat Flannagan, Lloyd Olson, and Maurice Sabes, 
all from the Twin Cities. 


Frantz Sets “Dodge City” Routes For Ops 



“Our efforts in the Chicago area.” 
he added, “were very successful ; and 
if we come anywhere near the action 
here elsewhere, we’ll just have to ex- 
pand our production immeasurably.” 
Meanwhile Brody, who departed by 
plane last week “with a ton of ‘Dodge 
City’ equipment,” urged all interested 
parties to contact his office at the 
Frantz factory for further informa- 
tion. 


Valley Announces 7 
New Pool Game Models 



EARL FEDDICK 

BAY CITY, MICHIGAN— Earl Fed- 
dick, president. Valley Manufactur- 
ing Company, this city, announced 
full production on seven new 1960 
model games. The line-up includes: 
2 Bumper Pool Tables with formica 
top rails and regulation live rubber 
billiard cushions, in blond or mahog- 
any — 5 6-pocket models with polished 
cast aluminum corners and pockets. 

“The new pool tables have con- 
venient built-in separate cue ball re- 
turn which means ‘no stoop!’ . . . 
double fool-proof trip, new, no-stoop 
combination ball viewer, ball trap, 
ball return drawer, larger legs, stur- 
dily anchored,” stated Feddick. 

“The coin chute is mounted out of 
the way, over ball viewer and return 
drawer. Valley offers ‘Easy Count’ 
scoring unit, highest quality, genuine 
.American-made billiard balls, and 
100% wool, rubberized back billiard 
cloth, and many other improved and 
standard Valley features. 

“We’ve never built a better line of 
pool tables. 12 improvements were 
made in each model of our line. The 
ready acceptance and praise by the 
whole industry has been most assur- 
ing,” concluded Feddick. 




^ For Fast Moving 

WORLD-Wii 

DELIVERY 


United 11' Bowling Alley 

$225. 

United 14' Bowling Alley 

225. 

United 14' Deluxe Bowler 

295. 

United 16' Jumbo Bowler 

425. 

Bally 14' ABC Bowler 

225. 

Bally 14' Tournament 

325. 

Bally 14' Strike 

295. 

United Sky Raider 

250. 

Midway Bumper Shuffle 

100. 

Chi Coin Shuffle Rebound 

75. 

Williams Ten Strike 

125. 

United Pixie Bowler 

125. 

Chi Coin Rocket Shuffle 

135. 

Genco Motorama 

225. 

Any United Bingo Game, 


as is , all parts intact 

$25. eoch 




SPECIALTY COMPANY 

FIFTH ST. ABOVE GIRARD, PHILA. 22, PA. 
1508 FIFTH AVE., PITTSBURGH, PA. 




ff 


OPERATE 

FIESTA 

2 

PLAYER 

POWERFULLY 

COMPETITIVE 

5-BALL 

ELECTRONIC Mfg. Corp. 

4242 W. Fillmore St., Chicago 24, III. 


JOHN FRANTZ 


CHICAGO — John F. Frantz, presi- 
dent, J. F. Frantz Manufacturing 
Company, this city, announced a pro- 
motional plan last week, which in- 
cludes the service, at no extra cost to 
a distributor, of setting up a sales 
program in any territory in the United 
States with a purchase of 25 or more 
“Dodge City” pistol-target amusement 
g'ames equipped with gumball vending 
machines. 

“Basically this is how the plan 
works,” Frantz said. “Our sales man- 
ager, David Brody (known also as 
‘The Dodge City Kid’ ! ) , will come 
into a customer’s territory and set up 
operations on location. Each operator 
is briefed on a pre-tested sales plan 
that he carries out for himself once 
Brody leaves. 

“Thus far,” Frantz continued, “the 
program is gro-wing into a fine pro- 
motional campaign for ‘Dodge City’ 
games. Brody is currently off on sev- 
eral programs, and the action is so 
heavy that he simply has to travel 
by air. 



Your HOROSCOPE Will Show 

BIGGER PROFITS WITH 

AUTO-BELL^S 

"marjk-Tnbowh" 

HOnOSCOPE 


GIVES HOROSCOPES AND VENDS A 
LUCKY POCKET PIECE IN YOUR 
LUCKY COLOR EVERY TIME 


Shipping Weight 140 lbs. 


• NATIONAL SLUG REJECTOR • AIRPORTS 

• MODERN CABINET • TAVERNS 

• DOUBLE LOCKS • AMUSEMENT CENTERS 

• EASY RE-LOADING • LODGES 

PHONE— WIRE — WRITE 

AUTO -BELL NOVELTY CO. 

401-03 N. WOODS ST., Chicago, Illinois Tel. TAylor 9-27S8 


“It’s What’s in THE CASH BOX That Counts — INTERS ATIOIS ALLY” 



The Cmh Box 


Page 56 


Sam Weisiian, Dave Koenigsberg 

Buy iaitiniore Distributing Firm 


ASSURE TOP mmms with 

POOL TABLES 

6-POCKETS and BUMPER POOL® 

See your Distributor or contact us. 

VALLEY SALES CO. 

333 Morton Sf. Bay City, Mich. 


TWinbrook 5-8587 



THE SEIISATION 
OF THE PARKS 
SHOW ! ! 

. . . and now the 
HIT of hundreds 
of locations! 

INGO 
GRIP -TEST 


5 / 


Test your grip with lighted 
scores, from 20 lbs. on up 
to the top score of 140 lbs. 

List price $129.50 

Fabulous Collections On 
ALL TYPES ot Locotions 

DISTRIBUTORS! WRITE FOR 
WHOLESALE PRICES TODAY! 



We have BIHGOS, MUSIC 
& ARCADE EQUIPMEHT 

Here are the prices 
All equipment cleaned and checked 


$ 


50.00 

50.00 

55.00 

60.00 
60.00 
60.00 

70.00 

80.00 
80.00 

110.00 

135.00 

165.00 
75.00 

75.00 

95.00 


Big Time 
Gay Time 
Beach Beauty 
Big Show 
Broadways 
Night Clubs 
Parade 
Show Time 
Key West 
Miss America 
Sun Valley 
Cypress Garden 
Chi. Coin Quarterback 
Coon Hunts 
Midget Movies 
Around The World Trainer 225.00 
ABT Shooting Gallery 
(complete w/compressor 
& guns) 275.00 

Moon Rides 100.00 

Rock-Ola, 1468 (Stereo, 

new in crates) Write 

Rock-Ola 1468 (mono, 120 

sel.) slightly used 675.00 

Rock-Ola 1468 (Stereo 

slightly used) 790.00 

Rock-Ola 1475 (200 sel. 

mono.) 725.00 

Rock-Ola 1 455 D's(200sel.) 450.00 

Rock-Ola 1454 (120 sel.) 450.00 

Rock-Ola 1448 (120 sel.) 425.00 

Rock-Ola 1438 (120 seS.) 275.00 

All Music Fully Reconditioned 

SCOTT CROSS! CO. 

1423 Spring Garden St., 
Phila. 30, Po. 

RIttenhouse 6-7712 
Exclusive Dist. for Bally in £. Pa., and 
Rock-Ola in E. Pa., So. Jersey and Dei. 

Branch: 

1101 Pittston Ave., Scranton, Pa. 


Form State Sales and Service 
Corp. To Handle United, 
Keeney Lines 



SAM WEISMAN 


BALTIMORE, MD. — Sam Weisman 
and Dave Koenigsberg, veteran coin- 
men with a total of fifty years ex- 
perience in the industry, announced 
that they have bought complete 
ownership of the Douhle-U-Sales 
Corporation’s distributing organiza- 
tion and will conduct the distributor- 
ship under the new firm name of 
State Sales & Service Corporation, 
distributing lines for the United Man- 
ufacturing Company; United Music 
Corp.; J. H. Keeney & Co., Inc.; Iiw- 
ing Kaye Co.; and Midway Manufac- 
turing- Co. 

Weisman was sales manager for 
the Double-U-Sales firm for ten years, 
and previously held the same position 
for General Vending Corp. for about 
the same length of time. Both firms 
are located in Baltimore. 

Koenigsberg has manufactured con- 
version units, operated coin machine 
routes and is reputed to be one of the 
top coin machine engineers in the 
country. 

The move is effective February 1, 
1960, according to Weisman, who' ad- 
vised that the location of State Sales 
& Service Corp. will be close to the 
original site of Double-U-Sales Corp. 
when it was founded — 100.5-1007 East 
Baltimore Street. The telephone num- 
ber at the new location is Dickens 
2-.3055-6. 

Weisman stated that the new show- 
rooms will he renovated and newly 
decorated for the opening, with park- 
ing facilities available on the firm’s 
property for all visitors. 

“Dave and I have looked forward to 
this move for some time always be- 
lieving that together we could offer 
the Baltimore territory a service bet- 
ter than they have ever enjoyed. It 
it with great optimism that we com- 
bine our fifty years experience in a 
firm that will not only serve the coin 
trade but will supply them with the 
finest coin machine equipment avail- 
able,” stated Weisman in making the 
official announcement. 

Weisman has pioneered many 
amusement game machines introduced 
to the trade many years ago and is 
credited with much of the success the 
United “UPB-100” phonograph is 
having in this section of the country. 
It is the opinion of several coinmen 
in Baltimore and in the Eastern sec- 
tion of the country that the distribut- 
ing team will make new inroads in 
coin machine sales because of their 
combined reputations throughout the 
industry. 


January 30, 1960 | 

Moore Overseas^ Corp. Awarded Mills I 
Bell-O-Matic Franchise In Britain 

ID 


Wales, Ireland and the territories i 
surrounding England, between Eng- 
land and France. 

Mills Bell-O-Matic International 
Corporation, export arm of the Mills ' 
parent organization, located in the :< 
United States, and the Moore organi- 
zation signed the contract permitting i 
distribution of the Mills bell machines ! 
through Moore Overseas Corporation, 
on January 19. The franchise is ef- 
fective immediately. 

Forman stated he would leave for 
England on Sunday, January 24, to , 
set U 20 offices and showrooms in Lon- - 
don. A staff will also be employed by 
Forman and will function under his 
direction. He will remain in England 
until the new outlet has been organ- 
ized. Moore Overseas Corporation has 
already made provisions for the addi- 
tional sale in Europe of used coin- 
operated phonographs and amusement 
games. 

According to Forman, the franchise 
applies to all types of locations in the 
aforementioned territories, vdth the 
exclusion of military bases, which are 
under the distribution rights of the 
Leonard Haimes Company, New York 
City, who have worldwide rights to 
the Mills Bell-O-Matic franchise. : 

Auto-Bell’s “Magic Mirror” Licensed In Chicago 


also vends a lucky color pocket piece 
at the same low price with every 
play,” Warren continued. “Everyone ' 
playing ‘Magic-Mirror’ Horoscope 
must get a lucky token in his or her 
lucky color everytime. 

“This aiYiusement equipment has 
been tested very carefully,” he added, 
“and collection reports prove out this 
horoscoije unit as a natural winner in \ 
any market. Thus far action is strong 
all over the country.” 

Warren further advised that Em- 
pire Coin Machine Exchange has been ' 
designated as the distributing outlet 
in the Chicago area for “Magic-Mir- 
ror” Horoscope. 

Both, Gil Kitt, owner of Empire 
Coin, and Joe Robbins, sales manager 
of the firm, have stated that opera- 
tors who have sampled this amuse- 
ment equipment in this city are defi- , 
nitely pleased with its results. 

“Now that Chicago civic officials 
have cleared ‘Magic-Mirror’ Horo- 
scope for licensing here we expect 
even far greater sales reaction than 
prior to its acceptance,” stated Rob- 
bins. 

“Operators are most delighted 
about the fact that this unit is ac- ’ 

ceptable in all types of locations, in- 
cluding clubs, lodges, airports, rail 
terminals, taverns, amusement cen- ' 

ters, etc.,” Robbins said in conclu- 
sion. 


Production On “Hi-Straight”, “Criss-Cross” Increased 


CHICAGO — Paul Huebsch, vice 
president in charge of sales for J. H, 
Keeney & Company, this city, an- 
nounced last week that the entire ini- 
tial run of production of Keeney’s 
new “Criss Cross Diamond” amuse- 
ment game was sold out the first week 
of the game’s release to the trade. 

Meanwhile Keeney’s “Hi-Straight” 
]unball game went into its second run 
last week, and also went the route 
of immediate shipments, according to 
Huebsch. 

Slight revision of “Hi-Straight’s” 
cabinet was made and the game is 
now in its third production run. 

The “Ci'iss Cross” game was re- 
leased two weeks ago (The Cash Box, 
January 2.3 Issue), while “Hi- 
Straight” was announced to the trade 
during the last week in December, 
(The Cash Box, January 2 Issue). 




AL WARREN 


CHICAGO — “We are pleased to an- 
nounce to our distributors, and opera- 
tors throughout the United States 
that Auto-Bell’s new ‘Magic-MiiTor’ 
Horoscope amusement game has been 
recently approved for licensing in the 
Chicago area by civic officials,” de- 
clared A1 Warren, sales manager of 
Auto-Bell Novelty Company, this city. 

“Besides providing an exciting horo- 
scope reading for the player, the unit 



SANDY MOORE and GABE FORMAN 


NEW YORK — Gabe Forman and 
Sandy Moore, Moore Overseas Cor- 
poration, this city, announced that 
their firm has been awarded the ex- 
clusive franchise for the Mills Bell- 
O-Matic line, in the United Kingdom, 
which includes England, Scotland, 


What’s in THE CASH BOX That Counts— mTERNATlON ALLY” 


M\ 




,1 Vhe Cash Box 


Page 57 


January 30, 196 -': 


Tempo II 
Available in 120 or 200 
Selection Phonographs 





ROCK-OLA Phonographs are "Location Engineered” for 

Perfect Performance in Any Location 



The new 1960 Rock-Ola all-purpose stereophonic phonograph is your guar- 
antee of the finest sound and trouble free performance in any type location. 
From its dual-channel amplifier to its wide range compatible stereo cartridge, 
the TEMPO 11 is engineered to fit any location and to play either stereo or 
monaural music with no expensive internal add-on components. 

The exclusive Rock-Ola three position “Tri-Fonic” switch delivers the 
proper type of stereo or monaural music at the flip of a switch. Only plug-in 
extension speakers are needed for instant conversion to stereo. No other 
phonograph offers the famous Rock-Ola dependability plus full flexibility 
because no other phonograph has the Rock-Ola “Location Engineered” 
features. Now you can buy an all-purpose stereophonic phonograph for the 
price you used to pay for a monaural machine. 



THE ALl-PURPOSE STEREOPHONIC PHONOGRAPH 


For Full Details, See Your ROCK-OLA Distributor Today! 

ROCK-OLA Manufacturing Corporation 
800 N. Kedzie Ave., Chicago 51, III. 



POSITION A 

for monaural play feeds all 
the sound thru the built-in 
main unit speakers. The 
two 12" heavy duty bass 
speakers and the wide dis- 
persion high compression 
driver horn are sklilfutfy 
matched for the finest of 
high fidelity music. 


POSITION B 

cuts out main unit speakers 
and channels music to the 
two separate stereo speak- 
ers, Allows phonograph to 
be placed in heavy traffic 
area while the speakers are 
placed for best stereo 
sound reproduction. 


POSITION C 

channels the music to the 
stereo extension speakers 
and also combines both 
channeis again for broad- 
cast through the main unit 
speakers. This combined 
fourbass and three tweeter 
speaker arrangement fully 
compensates for any loca- 
tion acoustic deficiencies 
to provide smooth, au^e’ 
balanced ,reinfoi cc d o' 


“/t’s What’s in THE CASH BOX That Counts—IISTERISATIONALLY” 


The Ciiih Box- 


Page 58 


January 30, J9(A 


Gateway Co-Operative Shows Wurlitzers 

*/4v 



EVANSVILLE, INDIANA — Fred 
and Jane Minter of Gateway Co-Oper- 
ative Distributing Company, hosted 


SEE IT NOW!! 

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125.00 

DOUBLE SHOT 


250.00 

1. KAYE DEUCES WILD 


150.00 

1. KAYE “O-BALL” 


295.00 

SHAWNEE 


350.00 

BALLY SPDRTSMAN 


350.00 

CC LEAGUE, 14' 


195.00 

BALLY STAR SHUFFLE 


385.00 

BALLY ABC SHUFFLE 


195.00 

BALLY LANES, 14' 


195.00 

ALL STAR DELUXE 


125.00 

BALLY TOURNAMENT, 12' 


350.00 

BALLY TOURNAMENT, 14' 


375.00 

BALLY TROPHY 


450.00 

WMS. SHORTSTOP 


295.00 

BALLY BTG. PRACTICE 


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MODEL “T” AUTO 


565.00 

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a gala showing Sunday, January 10 
in their showrooms in this city for 
the new model “2400 S” Wurlitzer 
100, 104, and 200 selection automatic 
phonograph. 

Those who attended the festivities 
were photographed as follows: (1) 

(1. to r.) Gordon Hewell, Henderson, 
Kentucky; George Stokes, Haphins- 
ville, Kentucky; Fred Minter of Gate- 
way Co-Operative; Mitch Galish, 
Pailucah, Kentucky; and Bud Harris, 
Chester, Illinois. (2) Fred and Jane 
Minter. (3) Galish and Jane. (4) (1. 
to r.) Minter, Galish & wife. Bud 
Harris, Mrs. Minter, and Charles 
Eakers, Paris, Tenn. (5) George 
Stokes shown taking his new Wur- 
litzer with him. (6) Fred relaxing 
in his office. (7) Syl Lutterback, sales- 
man for Gateway, is shown keeping 
the crowd happy. (8) Minter and 
Athens recording star Bob Bellows, 
take time out for a chat. (9) Gordon 
Hewell on the left, and Fred shown 
reading The Cash Box. 


Chicago 


coin 




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IMPORTERS 




West Coast Flu Bug Temporarih 
Stymies Business Along Coin Rov 


— CALIFORNIA CLIPPINGS 


With the rainy season in Southern California definitely under way, |coi 
well as an attack of the fiu that is reaching epidemic proportions, the psjjfj;i 
along “coin machine row” the past week has slowed considerably. . L, 
Ed Wilkes, at Paul A. Laymon’s, reports the new Rock-Ola “Tempo ife 
phonograph continues to move at a good clip. The number of operators fc), 
during the past week has been somewhat less than usual, Ed stated, with , 
rainy season and the flu “bug” keeping many at home. Laymon’s is 
pectantly awaiting the delivery of the new Bally novelty pin game “Beai|'j 
Contest”. . . . Lou Bennett, operator from Seal Beach, hospitalized withTjj 
rare form of the flu. ... At American Coin Machine, Vinny Lanzy infor.S 
they will be busy moving to their new location next week at 2962 W. P!X^ 
Blvd. — a few doors west of the present location. Vinny also said they iiTy 
going into the customizing of juke-box cabinets. American wished to annouin:, 
that they will now have full financing on all new and used equipment. . 

At Leuenhagen’s “record bar,” Lee Palmer, of Dynasty Records, in withf®' 
dub of what he hopes to be the first big one for the label — “Dry_ Your Ej'ff' 
and Ti-y Again” with Aaron Collins. Collins is the Johnny Mathis type, IP: 
still sings in his own style. Bunny Kurlan, of Modern Distributing, stoppir ' 
by to spin the Skyliners current Calico offering “How Much.” Kay So 'fe' 
thinks A1 Martino could have a winner with the Gershwin classic, “Summip? 
time” on 20th Century. “Vaya Con Dios,” featuring The Virtues on Aliiil 
Paramount, looks like a strong instrumental bid for the charts, accordiliA 
to Barbara Chandler. Jim Lowe probably has his best effort since the smali 
“The Green Door,” says Mary, with his Dot slice “He’ll Have To Go”. . iji'e 
Sonny Lomberg, at Simon Distributing, states they have a good variety fc 
equipment on hand at present. Sonny was surprised that the rainy weatlfe 
to this point had had very little or no effect on the business at SimorljiK 
Jack Simon just recovering from an attack of the flu and planning a trip |L 
the Bay area in the near future. . . . Marshall Ames, at Badger Sales, repo;)!* 
they are out of the Chicago Coin “Drop Ball” game again, with anothL 
shipment due in momentarily. This game has been one of the best selhlj 
in sometime, Marshall commented. Jack Leonard, of the parts departmeiji 
at home with the flu. “Rocky” Nesselroad stated that Bob Schriefer, friill 
the Automatic Games Co. in Costa Mesa, has spent the past week trainil 
in the Badger shop. ... At Norty’s Music Center, Mort Sahl stepped in ||ft 
chat and check the sales on his Verve package, “A Way Of Life.” It T 
Norty’s opinion that Sahl acts as the nation’s conscience. Stan Kenton al 
dropped in for a few minutes. Clarice Beckman this week is predicting t 
things for The Platters “Harbor Lights” on Mercury. King Cole should 1 
the top of the charts with the Capitol outing, “Time and The River,” sa 
Steve Berry. “Harlem Nocturne” could be headed back into the spotligi 
according to Bernie Reed, via The Viscounts waxing on Madison. Team 
for the first time together, Norty feels Dinah Washington and Brook Bent 
have a can’t miss item on Mercury titled, “I Do”. . . . Hank Tronick, at C. 
Robinson & Co., announced they have started on their expansion progrt 
which will result in new shop facilities, additional showroom space, a 
improved offices. ... At California Music, Sam Ricklin reports six membt 
of the staff are home with the flu, or virus Q. This has resulted in Sam a 
Gabe (Jrland, along with a few other employees, doing “double duty” to ta 
care of the business. Tab Simonson, from Bakersfield, stopped in at Ca 
fornia this week and told of the several inches of snow they had had in tl 
area. Dinah Washington and Brook Benton appear to have the right co 
bination for a disk-click, says Buddy Robinson, ducting “I Do” on Mercui 
. . . Wayne Davis, at Minthoine Music, out the past couple of days with t 
virus “Q”, which has been running rampant in Los Angeles at the prese 
time. Also, another man in the shop is off because of the virus. Ralph Crag 
informs they are clearing the floor of last year’s models and readying t| 
show-room for the new Seeburg model “Q” phonograph. The new Seebu| 
soft drink machine will be introduced at the same time. A new shipment 
Seeburg cigarette machines has just arrived and Matt Nordberg is busy filli; 
back orders. . . . Some of the visiting operators seen on Pico this week wei 
Charlie Gauger, Ventura; Ray Brandenburg, La Habra; Bill Bradley, Covin 
Clyde Womack, Palm Springs; Tex Nowka, San Bernardino; Ralph Rad' 
La Mesa; AI Vick & Bill Burgess, Compton; Bill Williamson, Gardena; T< 
Catana, L.A.; Walter Cook, Palos Verdes; Roger Plant, Shafter; Mr. & M 
Orville Kindig, Long Beach; Jim Pritchett, Santa Ana; Perry Irwin, Ventui 
Gene DeVilbiss, Big Bear. 


'L, 



O’Connor Distributing Holds 
Seeburg Model “Q” Showing 
DALLAS DOINGS 




King salesman James Nail just returned from a business trip to Wichi 
Falls. ... In this country just five weeks, English singer Monte Babson appear 
last week on Fort Worth TV’s “Teenage Downbeat” show. Babson, who recor 
for RCA, waxed “I Wish It Were You” two weeks ago, but the record has: 
yet been released. . . . Bill Cannon is the new sales manager for Capitol R( 
ords here. . . . Straus-Frank announces its new Columbia releases: “Theme frc 
a Summer Place,” recorded by Percy Faith; “Tracy’s Theme” from “Phi 
delphia Story,” recorded by Spencer Ross; and Johnny Mathis’ new albu 
“Faithfully.” Due in for a personal visit to the S & F office this week 
Columbia Western artist Billy Walker, whose new record is “Forever.” . 
O’Connor Dist. Co. held its showing of the fabulous 1960 line of new Seebu 
models. The following are among the many who attended the event: Edg 
Blonken Blecker, Seeburg representative; Frank Doyle, from Seeburg factoi 
service representative Gilbert Simmons; John Beard, Brownfield; Jim Garre 
Longview; Carlo Lewis, Marlin; Lonny Legg, Denison; M. T. Cornelius, A 
lene; Charles Mulinack, Gladewater; Carl Fonby, Daingerfield; Jack Spro 
Temple; H. K. Lyde, Sherman; Speedy Walker, Waco; R. E. Mclllvain, Ric 
ardson; Buddy Clem, Paris; Buna Carr, Waco; Walter Wiggins, McKinnt 
and E. H. Hamilton, R. E. Burns and Benny McDonald, all of Fort Woi" 
The mood was set with record playing and appetites were satisfied with sei 
ings of barbecue, chicken, ham and soft drinks. 


tr.: 


‘It’s Wha€& in THE CASH BOX That Counts— IlSTERNATIONALLY’^ 


e Cash Box 


Page 59 


January 30^ 196 


ioin Information Council 
Schedules Feb. 6 Meet 


I — ^ 

OCKFORD, ILL. — In a statement 
ed from his office at Mid-West 
Tibuting Company in this city, Lou 
ola, president of the Information 
ncil of the Coin-Operated Industry, 
id all of the members of the execu- 
committee to attend the meeting 
jduled for 11 a.m., Saturday, Feb- 
ry 6, at the Morrison Hotel in 
:ago (The Cash Box, January 9 
e). 

Our main reason for scheduling the 
■ting on a Saturday,” Casola said, 
,s to make it a definite point not to 
in on anyone’s normal woi'k day 
IS. However, a meeting as vitally 
ortant as this one most certainly 
jld be well attended. 

I have contacted the heads of nu- 
ous coin machine manufacturing 
panics, inviting them to be our 
sts February 6th, and many have 
ady advised us they’ll be present. 
Ceoi’ge A. Miller, president and 
laging director of the Music Opera- 
8 ; of America, will come in for the 
ill iting from his office in Oakland, 
aUifornia,” Casola said. 

• We also informed 0. L. (Bob) 
; er, managing director of the Na- 
h al Coin Machine Distributors’ As- 
ation, that we would be very happy 
' lave the president of NCMDA at 
meeting also.” 

Ii|i 

et 


iited Skeds UPB-100 
lowing In Tennessee 



■ILL DtSELM 

HICAGO — Bill DeSelm, sales man- 
r. United Manufacturing Company, 
city, announced last week that 
toy Kraehmer, executive vice-presi- 
t of United Music Corporation, and 
nny Casola, the firm’s southern 
resentative, hosted a showing and 
lonstration of United’s UPB-100 
eo and hi-fidelity phonograph, Fri- 
and Saturday, January 22 and 23, 
;he New Holiday Inn in Knoxville, 
inessee. 

•eSelm stated that Kraehmer and 
ola planned a gala occasion, with 
■eshments served and door prizes; 
that distributors and operators in 
area were urged to bring the ladies 
;he affair. 




free-spending crowds compete 
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backglass of y ^ 

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• Hi-Straight in any order lites six special- 
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.Y.S. Operators Guild Holds Monthly Meet 


’OUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y.— The New 
•k State Operators Guild held its 
rthly meeting on Wednesday, Janu- 
20, at the Nelson House, this city, 
reported a strong attendance with 
eral business the prime topic of 
tussion. In addition to local prob- 
s, the group discussed the forth- 
ling annual banquet and decided on 
reekend affair, with the date to be 
iounced later. 

n attendance at the meeting were 
following: Jack Wilson, president. 
Smith, Gertrude Browne, Mac 
iglas, Joe Reich, Millie and Mac 


McCarthy, Mike Mulqueen, Joe Lippi, 
Ann Koenig, Jack Rahm, John Nuge- 
telli, James De Mare, Nick Kuprych, 
Tom Greco and Lou Werner, attorney 
for the Guild. Guests present were 
Bob Gatlin, Bilotta Enterprises, Al- 
bany, who displayed the 196() Wui’- 
litzer phonograph, his serviceman, 
“Doug”; Gordon Howard, Atlantic 
New York Corp., Seeburg; Irving 
Kempner, Runyon Sales Co., AMI; 
Bernie Boorstein, Leslie Distributors, 
N. Y. C. one-stop, and Greco Bros., 
Rock-Ola. 


HAPPY BIRTHDAY THIS WEEK TO: 

Ben L. Kulick, Buffalo, N. Y. . . . Paul Maceli, Frontenac, Kans. . . 
Fred Shay, Lebanon, Pa. . . . David Lowy, New York City, N. Y. . . 
Joseph J. Naclerio, Waterbury, Conn. . . . B. J. Onofrio, Forestville, Conn 
. . . Arthur Flake, Dallas, Tex. . . . Francis G. Harris, Va. Beach, Va. . . 
Paul McIntyre Ewing, Evansville, Ind. . . . Bernard Reichel, El Paso, Tex 
. . . William Adams, Ft. Worth, Tex. . . . Reece A. Love, La Feria, Tex 
. . . John Orman, Jr„ Russellville, Ala. . . . Mrs. Mary Nastasi, New 
Orleans, La. . . . Bernard Jacobs, Louisville, Ky. . . . W. D. Anderson, 
Peoria, 111. . . . Phil Swartz, Brookline, Mass. . . . George McCain, Temple, 
Tex. . . . John Bilotti, Newark, N. Y. . . . Russel A. Caccamise, Jamestown, 
N. Y. . . . Harold Klein, Omaha, Neb. . . . Samuel Issenberg, Miami, Fla. 
. . . M. Rosenzweig, Spring Valley, 111. . . . Joseph N. Hebert, Cowell, Mass. 
. . . Raymond B. Butler, Haverhill, Mass. . . . Houston Kirby, Bowling 
Green, Ky. . . . Bernard Frericks, St. Louis, Mo. . . . Fred Turek, Pontiac, 
Mich. . . . Karl Schott, Yuma, Ariz. . . . C. B. Brooks, Norfolk, Va. . . . 
Victor L. Tyler, Kenai, Alaska. 


‘7«’s WhaCs in THE CASH BOX That Counts— INTERNATIONALLY’ 



The Cash Box 


Page 60 


January 30, i9^jf 


BaEiy Distribs Display “Beauty Contest 


» » 


CHICAGO — Bill O’Donnell, gen- 
eral sales manager, Bally Manufac- 
turing' Company, this city, announced 
last week that the fij-m’s newest game, 
“Beauty Contest,” a new bumper-type 
replay pin game, is now on display 
at Bally distributor showrooms. 

“ ‘Beauty Contest’, equipped with 
‘Auto-Mission’ Coin-Divider, is a 
single-coin game without meters, fea- 
turing extremely fast play with one 
lively ball”, stated O’Donnell. 

“In addition to accelerated play 
which increases games per hour earn- 
ing power, ‘Beauty Contest’ intro- 
duces new ‘Light-A-Lady Scoring’ 
which insures exciting suspense to 
bottom of playfield. Player hits num- 
bei’ed bumpers and s])ot-number kick- 
out saucer to light corresponding 
beauty-contest girls on backglass. In 
addition to scoring by lighting girls. 


BALLERINAS 


WRITE, WIRE OR CALL 

NEW ORLEANS NOVELTY COMPANY 

115 MAGAZINE STREET 
NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA 
Tel.: JAckson 2-5306 


FIRST.. .and still BEST! 

If it’s • SLATE TOPS 

• 6-PKT. TABLES 

• ARAMITH BALLS 

• COMPLETE POOL 
TABLE SUPPLIES 

. . . Your Best Deal Is From 
NYACK SLATE CO. 


84 So. Franklin St. Nyack, N.Y. 
NYack 7-2464 


the player may score by building up 
high scores. 

“Thumper-Bumper and Sling-Shot 
Kickers add to the fast, fascinating 
ball-action, giving the player more 
fun and scoring satisfaction with one 
ball than he gets with five balls in 
an ordinary single-coin game. And 
the Mystery-Lighting Spot-Numbers 
around kick-out saucer provide extra 
suspense and skill-thrills to insure 
continuous month-after-month profit- 



BIU O'DONNELL 


able performance on location. 

“Actually”, continued O’Donnell, 
“side-by-side location tests have re- 
sulted in ‘Beauty Contest’ cash-box 
collections 3 to 5 times greater than 
average daily earnings of top single- 
coin novelty games. And operators 
who cooperated in the extensive lo- 
cation-testing of Bally ‘Beauty Con- 
test’ agree with the statement of a 
leading midwest operator who says 
that Bally ‘Beauty Contest’ with 
single-ball play looks like the start 
of a new era of prosperity in single- 
coin operations”. 


LAST CALL! 


Manufacturers I • Wholesalers ! 

The Cash Box 

will publish its special 

AMUSEMENT TRADES 


EXHIBITION ISSUE 


DATED: February 6, 1960 
GOES TO PRESS: Wed., Jan. 27th 


and will be distributed at the 12th Annual A.T.E. Convention in London, February 
2, 3 and 4, from The Cosh Box Exhibit Booth. Your Soles Message Will Be Read By 
Every Buyer Attending the A.T.E. Which Attracts Manufacturers and Distributors 
from All Over The World. 


In addition. The Cosh Box A.T.E. Issue will reach the entire European Coin 
Machine Market, buyers who are keenly interested in the editorial and advertising 
content of this all important issue. Regular market coverage will also be a part of 
fhe disfribufion of this special export convention issue reaching the United Stotes ond 
the coin machine markets of the world. The Cosh Box A.T.E. Issue will contain 
editorial and news features directly connected with this exhibition. 


DEADLINE FOR ADVERTISING COPY: 
Thursday, January 28th 

RUSH YOUR AD TODAY TO: 
The Gash Box 


(Publication OfTice) 

1721 BROADWAY, NEW YORK 19, N. Y. 


PHONE: JUdson 6-2640 



Phono Distribs Settle Down 


To Basic Music Sales Programs 


— — EASTERN FLASHES 


Now that four of the phonograph manufacturers have introduced 1 
1960 lines, distribs and their sales staffs have settled down to a hard cc 
sales program that will carry them through the year. As with the auton 
bile business, many potential customers wait until they have seen all of 1 
models. Then, carefully scrutinizing each one, decide on their choice, taki 
into consideration all of the advantages of each make and weighing one agaii 
the other. The immediate impressions made at Phono showings recently ; 
given added substance through repeat visits to showrooms where salesir 
may present in detail, a complete picture to an operator, including the ma 
aspects of a particular machine that may have been overlooked at first glan 
It is here that an operator benefits from the informed salesman who kno 
his product and the music operating business as well. Cabinet design, serv 
features, speakers, wall boxes, various selections available, installation 
complete sound systems, type location, and programming, are only some 
the obvious aspects that must be considered and can be discussed in det 
when an operator makes a pm’chase of a new phonograph. Location contx’ai 
and financing are other details that do not necessarily have anything to 
with the actual machine, but are part and parcel of the business deal. Wh 
distributors are aware of all of these fundamentals and use this informati 
in helping ops get the most for their money, operators themselves should Ic 
at the overall picture and take advantage of this wealth of information at 1 
finger-tips of each distributor salesman, thereby improving not only his rou 
but also his operating business in general. 




ila 


Mike Miinves, Mike Munves Corp., received delivery on the “Ingo Gr 
Test” machine after being awarded distributor rights for the arcade a 
location unit named after the world’s heavyweight champ, Ingemar Johani 
son. The machine is approximately three feet in height with an elongalU 
rod stemming from a heavy weight serving as the base. The top of the i 
has a hand lever which is squeezed, after inserting a nickel, and as the pri 
suie is increased, the score flashes from bottom to top starting with readin 
of 20 lbs. and ranging up to 140 lbs. It’s a tough squeeze to make the top see 
and the unit in the showrooms has caused considerable interest from visit!' 
coinmen. List price of “Ingo Giip-Test” is $129.50 and distribs can write f 
the wholesale price. Joe Munves has written from several countries in Europ 
advising Mike of new arcade machine orders and the staff is currently filli 
them. Joe will return to London after a Continental business jaunt, in time fi i 
the Amusement Trades Exhibition, London, Feb. 2, 3 and 4. Munves has a hoc 
at the show along with some 70 other coin machine manufacturers and d •! 
tribs. Should be the biggest show in England to date with the restriction 'l' 
on imports just recently lifted. As a matter of fact, new American equipmel'si 
will be displayed for the first time. . . . The Munves organization received 
award in the mail last week from the N. A. A. P. P. B. convention after w: 
ning the prize for one of the most attractive booths at the last Parks Shei 
. . . Phil Raisen, local op, stops to chat along coinrow, before continuing |i' 
M. 0. N. Y. offices for the weekly get-together. . . . Barney “Shugy” Sugerm 
Runyon Sales Co., was expected back last week from his vacation-cruise, wi' i'"' 
Dave Stern and some friends. Meanwhile, Irv “Kempy” Kempner has be i 
traveling the Westchester area selling th AMI Model “K” line and doing ve^ 
well according to office reports. Perry Lowengrub took time out to have 1 
“pearly whites” checked before returning to the metropolitan selling the Alj, 
music line. Morris Rood doing a bang-up job on Bally equipment, keepi'IJ 
things humming with ops visiting and many of them buying. Myron Sugt 
man returned to his deck last week after a bout with the mumps. Myro:^ 
feeling OK again and the export division has resumed its contact work. Ro^ 
filled in during Myron’s absence having to fill requests for equipment 
from abroad and from the domestic territory. Louis Wolberg advises th’^’ 
many ops are straightening out their 1959 books, with plans for new equi 
ment purchases during this year. . . . Murray Sandow, Black Sales Co., aw 
from the office getting settled in his new New York dwelling while Irv Ho 
man returns from a cruise on the New Amsterdam, spending a couple 
weeks away with Mrs. Holzman. Lou and “Whitey” hold down the fort shi 
ping and reconditioning equipment for ops in the area. . . . Harry Koepp 
Koeppel Distributing, a busy man these days shuttling back and forth frt 
the showroom to the field, selling Rock-Ola’s and shipping reconditioned equi 
ment to the export market. . . . Sandy Moore and Gabe Forman, Sandy Moc 
Distributing Co., report continued good sales on the Wurlitzer “2400” pho 
line and also report that news will break shortly having to do with the expc 
market and an exclusive business deal which will involve sales in Europe. . 
Murray Kaye, Atlantic New York Corp., setting up ops with the new Seebu 
Model “Q” phono. Meyer ParkofT keeps coming up with the ideas that s 
the Seeburg line. Parkoff displayed for visiting operators, several years a; 
the difference in sound, comparing an old Seeburg model with the then curr( 
high fidelity machine, showing off the obvious differences in sound, and t 
result was additional sales. Just last week, the Atlantic crew follow 
Parkoff’s instructions and placed last year’s Seeburg model alongside the n^ ® 
Model “Q” thereby dramatizing the completely new cabinet design. “T 
first operator that walked in Monday morning gave us an order for the ni 
equipment!” stated Meyer, proving that there are more ways than one 
sell merchandise, be it a bar of soap, or a Seeburg phonograph. 


,\t 


Sii 


Tower Distributing Shows Wurlitzer 


CHICAGO — Carl and Robert (Bob) 
Greene, heads of Tower Distributing 
Company, this city, hosted a gala 
showing all last week, January 11 
through January 17, in their show- 
rooms on the near northwest side of 
the city. 

Stellar attraction at the showing, 
according to Bob Greene, was Wur- 
litzer’s 1960 “2400 S” 100, 104, and 
200 selection automatic phonograph. 

“Reaction among operators to the 
new model was very great, and sam- 
ple orders far exceeded last year’s 
showing,” Greene said. 

Among those present at the show- 
ing were: John McGowan, McGowan 


Brothers Company; Frank Padu 
Meldoy Music Co.; Robert Lindela 
General Music; Andy Hesch, Ad 
Entertainers; Roy Kass, J & R Mus 
Harold Freeman, Music by Kent; 
Rothman, Vencoa Music; Cord 
Ford, Ford Music Co. 

Others in attendance were P. , 
seph, Futuramic Music, Fort Way 
Indiana; Vince Angelari, A. A. Swii 
time; Paul Koenig-, A & M Mus 
Wade Perkins, Allied Amusemei 




Victor Weiss, All State Music; M; 
Pohl, Bluebird Phonograph; Antho 
Hodina, Unique Music; and Rudy Ki 
Suburban Phonograph Service. 


“/I’s What*s in THE CASH BOX That Counts— INTERNATIONALLY’ 


Ct 


Fn 


he Cash Box 


Page 61 


January 30^ i9k 



A.T.E. London Convention Draws 
Interest From Local Coinmen 


- CHICAGO CHATTER 




SAM LEWIS 



DAVE GOTTLIEB 






WANT TO BUY 

LATE BINGOS 

Will trade or pay highest Cash Prices 


Coinmen in this area, as well as all over the country, are showing great 
terest in the 16th Annual Amusement Trade Exhibition convention, which 
being held February 2, 3 and 4 in London, England. During your visit 
>n’t forget to drop in at The Cash Box exhibit booth for your copy of 

tie Cash Box A.T.E. issue. . . . Lou Casola is back in his Rockford office at 

id-West Distributing after a pleasant vacation with his family in Florida, 
id very delighted about Len Friberg’s great accomplishments at Mid- West 
ending distribs during Lou’s absence. Lou, who is also president of the In- 
irmation Council of the Coin-Operated Industi-y public relations organization, 
wrote urging all members ot the executive committee to 
be sure to attend the vital meeting skedded for February 
6, 11 a.m., at the Morrison Hotel in Chi. This meeting 

was purposely set aside for Saturday so that it will not 

interfere with any other business schedules. The heads of 
many coin manufacturing concerns have been invited to 
attend and participate in the discussions, and most have 
already accepted, according to Lou. 

All of his friends have been rushing their congratula- 
tions to LeRoy Kraehmer on his recent promotion to 
executive vice-president of United Music Corp. last week. 
Roy and Johnnie Casola are hosting a showing of United 
Music’s “UPB-100” phonograph at the new Holiday Inn 
in Knoxville, Tennessee, Friday and Saturday, January 22 
and 23. Herb Hettinger and Bill DeSelm report that 
nited Manufacturing’s “Team-Mate” big ball bowling alleys and the “4- Way” 
luffle alleys are going great guns everywhere. Bill reminds us that “Team- 
late” comes in 4 sizes, 13 feet, 16 feet, 17 feet, and 20 feet. A1 ’Ihoelke, 
nited’s representative, is currently on a big eastern and upper midwestern 
ving behind the wheel of his snazzy Mercedes Benz car. . . . The smiles on 
le faces of Bill O’Donnell, Herb Jones and Art Garvey are reflected by the 
ig news due to pop any hour now. Meanwhile Bill tells us all indications 
re aimed at a banner first quarter’s business at Bally; and that the momen- 
im as well as exciting new releases of Bally games will make 1960 a 
oomin’ Bally year. Herb, a vital cog in the wheel of the Information Council, 
eminds us to be present at the important February 6 meeting in the 
lorrison Hotel. 

Fred Minter tells us he and his Jane Minter hosted 
great showing, January 10, at his Gateway Co-Operative 
list, showrooms of the Wurlitzer “2400 S” 1960 model 
honographs. Fred came up with a novel promotion the 
ther day, he now uses a Volkswagen station wagon to 
art a Wurlitzer phono through his territory for demon- 
tration purposes. Results are already proving out well. 

. . Alvin Gottlieb assures us D. Gottlieb & Company has 
big winner in the new “Seven Seas” 2-player, competi- 
ive play pinball amusement game. Judd Weinberg asked 
s to extend his very best wishes to all his friends in 
verseas markets who will attend the A.T.E. convention 
n London. Judd handles all foreign distribution at D. 
lottlieb & Co. . . . Joe Robbins and Gil Kitt, owner of 
Impire Coin, are elated over licensing approval in Chicago 
or Auto-Bell Novelty’s “Magic-Mirror” Horoscope amusement game. . . . 
t’s an understatement to merely state that A1 Warren, sales manager at 
tuto-Bell, is also delighted — he’s practically beside himself since local civic 
•fficials approved the unit for licensing. ... Sam Lewis, vice-president of 
Villiams Electronic Manufacturing, is still touring the west coast on business, 
tnd is expected back in his office this week, according to Sam Stern, president. 
5tern reports heavy sales and peak production on Williams Electronic’s 
‘Golden Gloves” and “Fiesta” pinball amusement games. 

A visit to the J. H. Keeney & Company factory cer- 
tainly bears up vice prexy Paul Huebsch’s rosy reports 
that he has 2 amusement games going great for him. 
“Hi-Straight” pinball games are already selling out on 
the second production run, and “Criss Cross Diamond” 
sold out the first week it was released to the trade. 
Production is really being pushed up now, according to 
Paul and Harold Dorgan, sales engineer. . . . Edward “Ed” 
Doris, executive vice-president at Rock-Ola Manufactur- 
ing, is back in his office now after a lengthy jaunt around 
the good ol’ U.S.A., and is “cooling his heels” for awhile. 
Ed reports continued great interest in Rock-Ola’s 1960 
“Tempo II” line of stereo and monaural phonographs 
everywhere. George Hincker is due back this w’eek from 
his trip through the Southeast part of the country. Frank 
Mitchell, Les Rieck and Jack Barabash are making their rounds of Rock-Ola 
iistribs throughout the nation. Kurt Kluever minds the store while the boys 
ire awav from the office. 

Art Weinand, director of sales of Chicago Dynamic Industries, took us on 
1 cook’s tour of the factory to show us how heavy production is on Chicago 
Coin’s “Bull’s-Eye Drop Ball” amusement games. Sam Wolberg and Sam 
Gensburg are currently in town, as it Mort Secore. . . . World Wide Distribs’ 
Fred Skor, infos that Joel Stern is still lolling in that blissful haven called 
Nassau, taking advantage of all the sun an’ fun he can accumulate before 
returning to this cold, clammy weather we’ve been “enjoying”. . . . Exhibit 
Supply prexy Chet Gore informs us that most of Exhibit’s production facili- 
ties have already been moved over to the nevy, larger plant. However the 
overall move is not complete as yet. Chet is laying plans for Exhibit’s future 
plans to revert to the production of amusement games for arcades. He hopes 
to accomplish this without any upheaval. Meanwhile Exhibit’s “Vacuumatic 
Card Vendor” is enjoying its usual success in arcades, according to Chet. . . 
“Export orders are coming into our offices at a terrific rate these days,” 
says Sam Kolber, First Coin Machine Exchange. Joe Kline, Sam, and Fred 
Kline have been hanging on to the long distance telephones, constantly trying 
to line up as much good, used equipment as they can to take care of the 
demand overseas. , - c 

Johnny Frantz, J. F. Frantz Manufacturing, tells us sales chief Dave 
Brody is on the east coast lining up sales prornotions in various distribs 
for “Dodge City” games, and is due back sometime this week. . . . Eddie 
Ginsburg and Nate Feinstein just cannot get over the terrific reaction shown 
in the showrooms at Atlas Music during the recent demonstration of the 
new Seeburg “Q” model phonographs. “Everyone and his brother is still 


\ HAVE EQUIPMENT-WILL SELL at \ 
WORLDWIDE 

LOWEST PRICES-ALWA Y5! 


MONEYSA VING \ 


Bally LONG BOWLERS 



n-FT. ABC BOWLING LANE 
14-FT. ABC BOWLING LANE 
n-FT. ABC CHAMPION BOWLER 
14-FT. ABC CHAMPION BOWLER 



BINGOS 


BALLY 


UNITED 


CYPRESS GARDENS 

$275 

BRAZIL 

$65 

MISS AMERICA 

19S 

HAWAII 

55 

KEY WEST 

145 

MEXICO 

50 

BIG SHOW 

135 

MONACO 

. . . 65 

NITE CLUB 

110 

PIXIES 

. , 55 

BROADWAY 

95 

75 

GAYTIME 

85 

SINGAPORE 

BIGTIME 

75 

STARLET 

55 


ARCADE 


Bally ALL STAR BOWLER 

$125 

ChicQ 90 Coin CRISS CROSS TARGETTE 

75 

Chicago Coin REBOUND SHUFFLES 

65 

Bally GOLF CHAMP 

175 

Chicago Coin ROCKET SHUFFLE 

135 

Bally SKILL ROLLS 

75 1 

Williams' 10 STRIKE 

110 

United SHOOTING STAR 

150 


PHONO SPECIALS 

ROCK-OLA SEEBURG 


1465-200 

$615 

KD-200 

$550 

1458-120 

565 

HF 100 R 

495 

1455-D 

485 

M100 B 

245 

1438 

285 

M100 A (45 RPM) 

125 

A.M.I. 


WURLITZER 


1-200 

685 

2250 

615 

H-200 

615 

1800 

345 

E-120 

245 

1700 

295 


ALL EQUIPMENT COMPLETELY RECONDITIONED 


Terms: 1/3 Deposit 
Balance Sight Draft. 


Coble Address 
"GAMES," 
Chicago 



Chicago 47 
2330 N. Western Ave. 


Phone: EVerglade 4-2300 


talking about our show,” said Eddie, who is never one to boast. Atlas Musics 
music showroom is perfectly arranged for perfect reproduction of stereo, and 
affords excellent acoustics. . . . Morrie and Milt Wiczer, Wico Corp., advise 
that Ed Ruber is still touring through the southwest with Wico s new repre- 
sentative Irvin P. Hemmle, and should be back in his office early this week. 

Carl and Bob Greene, Tower Distribs, are still slightly punchy after a 
hectic week of showing Wurlitzer’s “2400” model phonographs. To begin 
with a local trucking company was late in delivering the phonos on the first 
day of the showing, January 11; but then everything rolled along smoothly, 
according to Bob. Tower was open for operators until very late all seven 
days of the showing. On tap for Tower were Tower staffers Leonard Petencin, 
Cliff Meuller, Leonard Sheehan, and Olive Allen. 

Ralph Sheffield tells us some very timely news concerning Midway Manu- 
facturing’s export activities, on the eve of the A.T.E. convention in Europe. 
Midway has just started shipping amusement games into Venezuela, and 
hopes to expand export activities shortly, 0. O. Malleg handles all Midway s 
exporting. . . . Estelle Bye, Marvel Manufacturing, tells us she’s been getting 
up much earlier these mornings to get to the office on time due to the 
accumulation of snow and the bitter cold weather. . . . Don Moloney ar,': 
Mac Brier, Donan Distribs, are racking their brains and exercising the: 
lungs via long distance telephone seeking kiddie rides for their custom: ' 


“ff’s What’s in THE CASH BOX That Counts— -INTERNATIONALLY” 



The Cmh Box 


Page 62 


January 30, 1066 



1140-50 NORTH KOSTNER AVENUE CHICAGO 51, ILLINOIS 


Here’s a game that can really give your profit picture a lift! Twin double 
bonuses enable players to make super scores throughout the entire game. 
Holds player’s interest right down to the finish . . . has real “play-it-again” 
appeal. See, play and order SEVEN SEAS at your distributor today! 

• Twin double bonus holes score up to 300 points 

• Targets and rollovers advance bonuses - 

• Five light-up snap-action pop bumpers 

• Four alternating light rollovers score 50 points 

• Match feature • 3 or 5 ball play 

• Coin-box with locking cover 


Twin Double Bonus 
Attracts and Holds Players! 


Gottlieb’s 




4 * Clmui>eme«t if 

A 06 3o6£SoM D c?^4-f } 


It's Always Profitable to Operate Gottlieb Games! 



nun I U II COMPANY 

Focfory Rieiircsehtdtivcs- tor: 

AMI, Inc., Bally Manufacturing Co., 
Jrving Kaye Co. . 

593 10th Aye ; New York 18, N. Y. 

LO 4-1880 ^ : 

221 frelinghuysen *»e., Newiik I, H. 1., Bl 1-1777 
231 Windsor St.. HarHbfd, C«nn., JA 7 4470 


WE NEED! 

Bally ABC 8' SHUFFLES 
AMI B-40 (78 rpm) 

United CLIPPER 
United CAPITOL 
United LIGHTNING 
Gottlieb ACE HIGH 
Gottlieb ARABIAN NIGHTS 
Gottlieb GRAND SLAM 
Gottlieb POKER FACE 
Gottlieb MARBLE QUEEN 

WE WILL PAY TOP DOLLAR 


SPECIAL SALE ON AMI E-120 and G-200 
(conversion) 

WRITE FOR OUR FABULOUS DEAL 




JOE ASH SAYS: 


SPOT CfiSH FOR 


SEEBURG R's a, Q'* 
WURLITZER 190ft 
2004 


ACTIVE 


AMUSEMENT MACiri'Ui CO 
666 N. Broad S»., Pf. !- Ps. 
Cable Address: CO.‘' 



Roth Views Plant Feeding | Emarcy Distributing Holds “2400” Showing 


WESTBURY, N. Y.— “Right now 
automatic vending stands on the 
threshold of every major industrial 
installation in all parts of the country 
with its cigarette, coffee, soft drink 
and other assorted equipment. During 
the coming year it will move inside to 
replace and supplement the entire caf- 
eteria operation and, thus, will start 
the beginning of a new era in the 
feeding and service of plant employ- 
ees — the true machine age,” stated 
Harold Roth, president. Continental 
Industries, Inc., manufacturers of 
vending equipment in this city. 

According to Roth, 60% of a sur- 
veyed 6,000 manufacturing plants 
serving were operated by outside food 
contractors. “This in-plant full line 
feeding has been the one area in 
which the vending machine manufac- 
turing industry has not yet been suc- 
cessful in supplanting the man with 
the machine on a general basis,” Roth 
said. 


Speis Company Moves 


EVANSVILLE, IND.— Carl Speis, 
president, Carl J. Speis Company, 
this city, has announced that the 
finn will move to newer and larger 
quarters located at 201 S. Fulton 
Avenue, in Evansville. 

“The move will enable this firm 
to better serve our customers and 
will facilitate handling of the ever- 
expanding United music and howling 
alley lines as well as our lines repre- 
senting other manufacturers,” stated 
Speis in making the announcement. . 


SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF.— M. H. 
Rosenberg, president, Emarcy Dis- 
tributing Company, this city, advised 
that the firm’s Wurlitzer Week show- 
ings, from January 11 through Janu- 
ary 15, attracted a large turnout of 
operators from all over the territory. 

Rosenberg was assisted by his staff 
during a week-long showing. On hand 
to greet the visiting operators were 
Willard Wayne and Delos Osborn, 
salesmen for Emarcy and Gary Sin- 
clair, Wurlitzer West Coast sales 
manager. 

Pictured above are photos of some 
of the visitors to Emarcy during the 


showing: top left, Rosenberg stands i 
with Jack Umphry, Umphry Music. | 
Top right, left to right: Roy Donatelli, | 
Reno; Willard Wayne; Lou Bonetti, 
Reno; and Joe Bonetti, Reno. 

Pictured at the bottom are from 
left to right: A1 Wickstrom, Santa 
Rosa, and Willard Wayne; Howard I 
Warden, Turlock, and Delos Obsorn; 
Bob Andrews, San Francisco, and ' 
Gary Sinclair. 

According to Rosenberg, the show- 
ing resulted in good sales orders and 
the operator reaction to the new Wur- i 
litzer “2400” phonograph line was 
very gratifying. 


'-It’s What’s in THE CASH BOX That Connls-^IISTERJS AT101S ALLY” 


The Cash Box 


Page 63 


January 30, 


CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING SECTION 


I 

[classified ad rate 10 CENTS PER WORD 

Count every word including all words in firm name. Numbers in address count as 
one word. Minimum ad accepted $1.00. CASH OR CHECK MUST ACCOMPANY ALL 
ORDERS FOR CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING. If cosh or check is not enclosed with order 
your classified ad will be held for following issue pending receipt of your check or cash. 


notice — $ 48 Special Classfied Advertisers. You are entitled to a classified ad of 
40 words in each week's issue for a period of One Full Year, 52 consecutive weeks. 
You are allowed to change your Classified Ad each week if you so desire. All words 
i over 40 will be billed at the rate of 10c per word. Please count words carefully. Be 

\ sure your Classified Ad is sent to reach New York publication office by Wednesday, 

I 12 Noon, of preceding week to appear in the following week's issue. If you are a 

i $48 Special Classified Advertiser you are entitled to a free checking copy of 

"The Cosh Box" each week. 


ALL CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING CLOSES WEDNESDAY NOON AT 

THE CASH BOX 

1721 Broadway, New York 19, N. Y. 


WANT 


I WANT — Southern Illinois and Mis- 
souri operators. We pay cash and 
get you top dollar for Bally Bingos, 
Show Time and newer. Send list of 
games you want to dispose of. 
AMUSEMENT SUPPLY CO., 707 
MISSOURI AVE., EAST ST. LOUIS, 
I ILLINOIS. 


^^IVT — Late model pins, shuffles, 
phonographs, hingos. W^ill pay cash. 
DAVE LOW Y, 594 TENTH AVE., 
NEW YORK, N. Y. (Tel. CHickering 
4-5100). 


\^ANT — 45 RPM Records, new or 
used. No quantity too large or small. 
Highest prices paid. Write stating 
quantity on hand. TONY GAL- 
GANO biST. CO., 4135 W, ARMI- 
TAGE, CHICAGO 39, ILL. (Tel. 
Dickens 2-7060). 


WANT — Glass for shuffle king over- 
head scoring unit, Un. Show Boats, 
i Un. Triple Plays. FOR SALE — 3-4- 
5’s. Make offer. NOBRO NOVELTY, 
142 DORE ST., SAN FRANCISCO, 
CALIF. (Tel. MArket 1-5 438). 

|l WANT — Used 45 RPM Records. All 
types, as they run, right off the 
route. No sorting or picking. We 
pay freight from anywhere in USA. 
Standing order available for regu- 
lar shippers. JALEN A3IUSEMENT 
CO., INC., 14 EAST 21st ST., BAL- 
TIMORE 18, MD. 

WANT — Records, 45’s and LP’s, new 
only. Please give full details first 
contact to avoid delay and assure 
quick deal. HARRY^ WARRINER, 
KNICKERBOCKER MUSIC CO., 
209 EAST 165th ST., NEW^ YORK 
56, N. Y. (Tel. LUdlow 8-8310). 


WANT — Juke Box Operators. If you 
want a steady outlet for your used 
records (No One Shot Deals), Call 
or Write MARLIN RECORDS DIST., 
824 W ILLARD STREET, NORTH 
BELLEMORE, L. L, N. Y. (Tel. 
CAstle 1-0556). 

WANT — Your used or surplus records 
all speeds. 45’s our specialty. We 
buy all year round and pay top 
prices. No lot too large or too small. 
No more than 10% blues. We pay 
freight. BEACON SHOPS, 821 NO. 
MAIN STREET, PROVIDENCE, 
R. I. (Tel. UNnion 1-7500). 


WANT — As always we need for imme- 
diate export unlimited quantities of : 
Bally Bingos, United Bingos, all 
types of Shuffles, Seeburg, AMI, 
Wurlitzer music. Call collect. BEL- 
GIAN AMUSEMENT CO., 808 NO. 
BROAD ST., PHILADELPHIA, PA. 
(Tel. POplar 3-7808). 


WANT — Wms. Vanguard, United Star 
Slugger, cash or trade on Thunder- 
bolt Horse, National Shuffleboards — 
20 & 22 ft,, completely refinished. 
COIN MACHINE EXCHANGE, 4605 
127th S.W',, TACOMA 99, WASH. 
(Tel. juniper 8-7153). 


WANT — Will pay cash for all late 
Guns, all late Arcade Machines. State 
lowest price in first letter. MIKE 
MUNVES CORP., 577 TENTH AVE., 
NEW^ YORK 36, N. Y. (Tel, BRvant 
9-6677). 


I' W’ANT — To purchase 5,000,000 new 
I records, all speeds. W e prefer large 
quantities and will buy for cash. 
Top prices offered. No Juke Box 
Records. Write to: RANSEL TRAD- 
ING CORP., 1000 AUSTIN BLVD., 
ISLAND PARK, N. Y. (Tel. GEneral 
2-1650), JESSE SETTER, Pres. 


WANT — New or used 45 RPM records 
that have appeared on The Cash Box 
“Top 50’’ within the last six months. 
We pay 15C to 18<?. Can use any 
qiiaiiiilv. KAY' ENTERPRISES, 659 
N.E. 123rd ST., NORTH MIAMI, 
FLORIDA. (Tel. PLaza 7-8061). 


WANT — Will buy — Bingos, Shuffle 
Alleys, Bowlers, any amount of Pho- 
nographs. LEW JONES DISTRIB- 
UTING COMPANY, INC., 1301 N. 
CAPITOL AVE., INDIANAPOLIS, 
INDIANA, 


WANT — Juke Boxes and Games for 
resale. Cash, send list, condition and 
prices. HASTINGS DISTRIBUTING 
COMPANY, 6100 WEST BLUE- 
MOUND ROAD. MILW AUKEE 13, 
W ise. (Tel. BLuemound 8-6700). 

WANT — Coin operated Laundry Equip- 
ment, A.M.I. 120 Selection Phono- 
graphs, Hideaways, Wall Boxes, 5^ 
and 10^ Counter Games. ST. 
THOMAS COIN SALES LTD., ST. 
THOMAS, ONT., CANADA. (Tel. 
MElrose 1-9550). 

WANT — Beautys, Beach Clubs, Frolics, 
Palm Beaches, Palm Springs, Yacht 
Clubs or any Bally games with ver- 
tically mounted control unit in back 
hoard. Need not crate. J. J. PAR- 
KER CO., 1308 SO. MAIN ST., LAS 
VEGAS, NEVADA. (Tel. DUdley 
4-6086). 

Want — C hicago Coin Bowlers; Holly- 
wood, Blinker, Bullseye, Super 
Frame, Score-a-line, Championship; 
United Bowlers; Ace Clipper Mer- 
cury, Capitol, Mars, Regulation. 
Cash or will trade 14 foot Bowlers. 
Call, Write or Wire lodav! PUR- 
VEYOR DISTRIBUTING CO., 4322 
N. WESTERN AVE., CHICAGO 18, 
ILL. (Tel. JUniper 8-1814). 

WANT — Uprights, Big Tents, Skeet 
Shoot, Double Shot. Wild Cats and 
Hunters; also Jumbo Bowling Al- 
leys, anv quantitv, quote us best 
price. KAYS MUSIC SERVICE, 147 
COLUMBIA AVE., VANDERGRIFT, 
PENN A. 


WANT — Wms. V'anguard, Hercules and 
Crusaders; ChiCoin and United 
Flashing Type Shuffles. State quan- 
tity and best price in 1st letter. 

MONROE COIN MACHINES EX- 
CHANGE, INC., 2423 PAYNE AVE., 
CLEVELAND 14, OHIO. (Tel. SU- 
perior 1-4600). 

WANT — For Resale — Seeburg 100-G, 
100-R, 201; Williams Vanguard, 
Hercules, Crusader, Titan Guns, 
Pinch Hitter; Autophoto #9 & 
^11; Mills Panoram; United & Chi 
Coin Flasher Shuffles; State lowest 
price. CONTINENTAL COIN MA- 
CHINE, 1827 ADAMS, TOLEDO 2, 
OHIO. (Tel. CHerrv 8-3359). 

WANT — Any quantity new records, 45 
RPM, 33 EPs, up to 30(^ each. We 
pay freight. Over-runs, cut outs, 
splits, offies, anv make. REKORD 
PAK, 123 WILSON AVE., NEWARK 
5, N. Y. (Tel. MArket 2-3844). 



WANT — Mills Panorama. Also Parts, 
Advise Best Price. WESTERN DIS- 
TRIBUTORS, 3126 ELLIOTT AVE., 
SEATTLE. WASHINGTON. (Tel. 
GArfield 3583). 


WANT — Exhibit’s lOU, Selectem and 
Horseshoes. State price, quantity 
and condition in first letter. NEW 
LIDO ARCADE, 412 EAST BALTI- 
MORE STREET, BALTIMORE, MD. 


WANT — To Buy the following Bi-xj,.,;. 
— Unite<l ABC, Leaders, Zingc.?:, 
Please send list and prices. CLEVE- 
LAND COIN MACHINE EX- 
CHANGE, INC., 2029 PROSPECT 
AVE., CLEVELAND 15, OHIO. 
(Tel. TO 1-6715). 


FOR SALE 


WANT — 22 ft. American or Rock-Ola 
Shuffleboards. Give condition and 
price asked. STATE AMUSEMENT 
CO., 1531 BROADWAY, TACOMA 
2, WASH. (Tel. FUlton 3-2282). 


WANT — Wish to Buy and Sell any ma- 
chines or model Phonographs. Also 
Amusement Games. SEACOAST DIS- 
TRIBUTORS, INC., 1200 NORTH 
AVENUE, ELIZABETH 4, NEW 
JERSEY. (Tel. Bigelow 8-3524-5). 


WANT — Gottlieb used games, 19.57 
and up. Send vour list to — IMPE- 
RIAL COIN MACHINE COMPANY. 
498 ANDERSON AVE., CLIFFSIDE. 
NEW JERSEY. 


WANT — Unlimited quantil ies of See- 
burg A and B. Further all other 
models Seeburg, Wurlitzer 1700, 
1800, 1900; Bally Bingos, multi- 
player Pinhalls. Stale condition and 
lowest prices f.o.b. outgoing vessel. 
MARALSTA-92, KROONSTRAAT, 
ANTWERP, BELGIUM. Cable A.I- 
dress: MAROMATIC ANTWERP. 


WANT — A-1 mechanic on music, pin- 
balls and shuffle alleys. Must he 
under 45 years of age. Steady job 
available to the right man. No drift- 
ers or drinkers need appiv. RELI- 
ABLE COIN MACHINE CO.. 184 
WINDSOR ST., HARTFORD, CONN. 
(Tel. CHapel 9-6556). 


WANT — Seeburg used music; MIOOA 
and up. Send vour lists to: L’AUTO- 
MATE, 60 liUE VAN SCHOOR, 
BRUSSELS 3, BELGIUM. (Cable 
JEUMATE— BRUSSELS) . 


W ANT — Bingos, United Clipper, Capi- 
tol, Lightning; Seeburg MIOOA, 
MIOOB, HFIOOR; Wurlitzer 2104, 
2204. We will pay top dollar, or 
take in trade against Bally, United, 
ChiCoin Bowlers. RUNY'ON SALES 
COMPANY, INC., 593 TENTH 
AVE., NEW YORK 18, N. Y. (Tel. 
LOngacre 4-1880). 


WANT — Late Motlel Bingos, Bally 
Jumbos, will accept in trade for 
W urlitzer, Seeburg, AMI, Rock-Ola 
Phonographs. ROCK CITY DIS- 
TRIBUTING CO., INC., 108 LAFAY- 
ETTE ST., NASHVILLE, TENN. 
(Tel. CII 2-4.353). Distributors for 
Wurlitzer, Bally, United. 


W ANT — Late used 45 R.P.M. Records 
not over 5 months old. I pay 15<f 
and the freight. R. SMITH, 620 
N.E. 165th ST., NORTH MIAMI 
BEACH 62, FLA. 


WANT — Will pay spot cash: Bally 
Lotta-Fun; Ballerina; Sea Island; 
Carnival Queen ; Bright Lites ; 
Bright Spots. Also late Seeburg 
Music; Guns and Shuffle Alleys. 
REDD DISTRIBUTING COMPANY, 
INC., 298 LINCOLN STREET, ALL- 
STON 34, MASS. (Tel: ALgon- 
quin 4-4040). 


WANT — Guns — State Fair, Van- 
guards, etc. Advise condition and 
price. TOLEDO COIN MACHINE 
EXCHANGE, 814 SUMMIT, TO- 
LEDO, OHIO. 


WANT — Williams Jolly Jokers, pay 
$35 to $45 depending on condition. | 
Phone or call: BUSH DISTRIBUT- 
ING COMPANY, 60 RIVERSIDE 
AVE., JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA. 
(Tel, ELgin 6-0256). 


FOR SALE — V-200 Seehurgs, $299,50; 
AMI E-80, $169.50; Williams Reno, 
$99.50; Arrow Head $89.50; Gusher 
$139.50; 3-D $159.50; Kick Off 
$179.50; Super Circus $219.50; 
Balls-A-Poppin $39.50; Gottlieb’s 
Criss Cross $169.50; Chicago Coin 
Blondie $39.50. CULP DISTRIBUT- 
ING COMPANY, 614 WEST GRAND, 
OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. 


FOR SALE — AMI 80 Selection Chrome 
Cover W^all Boxes, $29.50 each, in 
excellent condition; Seeburg 3WI 
Bar Bracket and Holder $3.50 a 
set. ATLAS DISTRIBUTORS, 1022 
COMMONW EALTH AVE., BOSTON 
15, MASS. (Tel. REgent 4-1384). 


FOR SALE — Relays — low cost, high 
quality, general purpose open style 
made to your specifications. Short 
run our specialty. Also electrical 
harnesses and switch stack assem- 
blies. MARVEL MANUFACTURING 
CO., 2847 W, FULLERTON AVE., 
CHICAGO, ILL, (Tel. DI 2-2424). 


FOR SALE — Ballerina $525; Carnival 
Queen $300; Cypress Gardens $190; 
Show Times $100; Big Show $75; 
Sea Island $450; Beach Time $250; 
Miss America $125; Key West $90. 
One-third deposit with each order. 
CROWN NOVELTY COMPANY, 
INC., 1055 BARONNE STREET, 
NEW ORLEANS, LA, (Tel. JA 
2-7137). 


FOR SALE — All late Bally Bingos, 
slightly used uprights; Gunsmoke, 
Hunter, Super Hunter, Wild Cat, 
Deluxe Big Tent, Shawnees. Write 
or phone for priees. PENN COIN- 
O-MATIC CORP., 821 NO. BROAD 
ST., PHILADELPHIA 23, PA. (Tel. 
PO 5-2676). 


FOR SALE — Complete line of Pool 
Table Supplies & parts. Slates, Cush- 
ions, Balls, Cloth, Bumpers, etc. Save 
money, save lime — Buy direct. Write 
or phone for our new 19.59 Catalog, 
EASTERN NOVELTY DIST., 1706 
MANHATTAN AVE., UNION CITY, 
N. J. (Tel. UN 3-8574). 


FOR SALE — One Coinwrap will count- 
stack and package rolls of 50^ in 
pennies, $2.00 in nickels, or $5.00 
dimes, ten times faster and accu- 
rately. Unbreakable, no gadgets or 
adjustments. Small and compact. 
Only- $1.50 Postpaid, no C.O.D. 
STERLING HOUSE, P, O. BOX 626 
CB, DANIA, FLORIDA. 


FOR SALE — Uprights, Auto Bell Play- 
ball, Wagon Wlieels, County Fair, 
Keeney Roundup. No reasonable 
offer refused, will swap for Guns, 
Baseball, Arcade, late five balls, con- 
taet Jack Gorelick, J. ROSENFELD 
COMPANY, 4701 WASHINGTON 
ST., ST. LOUIS 8, MO. (Tel. FOrest 
7-6730). 


FOR SALE — 50 U-Select-It 72 bar 
square top 5^ Candy Machines, $25 
ea.; 60 miniature Bumper Pool 
Tables $45 ea.; 14 Rollvend 2 col. 
10^ Stamp Machines $20 ea.; United 
Bonus Gun Deluxe $200; Wms. 
King O’ Swat $175; Un. Commette 
Targette Deluxe $150; 15 Shipman 
Card Vendors $12.50 ea. ; Shipman 
Peek Show $15. WANT — United 
Leader Glass; Kickers & Catchers. 
A.B.C. COIN MACHINE CO., 2509 
S. PRESA, SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS. 




^ .LULL-iilH- 

The C'^sk Sox 


Page 64 


rl '■ 


January 30, 196C 


Iriif 



CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING SECTION ! 


" 




FOR SALE — iOOB $225; 

lOOC Seebarg ■ li>CG Seeburg 

$400: lOOR Seeb«.'-g $450; 161 
Seeburg $890; riOOfi'D Seeburg 
$500; 4 3W1 iOO Seb-riioii See- 
burg Wall Bo5;fs © $35; 6 120 
Seleelion Kock-OJa ^ all Boxes @ 
$30; 2 200 Seioetior. Seeburg Wall 
Boxes @ $100. SCIOTO NOV- 
ELTY, INC., 1999 EIGHTH ST., 
PORTSMOUTH. OHIO. (Tel. EL 
3-4179). 


FOR SALE — Special close out sale. 
Genco: Space Age with free play 
$155; Super Basketball 2 player 
$99; Skill Ball $90; Chicago Coin: 
Rebound Shuffle $119. T & L DIS- 
TRIBUTING, INC., 1663 CENTRAL 
PARKWAY, CINCINNATI 14, OHIO. 
(Tel. MAin 1-8751). 


FOR SALE — Bally Big Time $65; Big 
Show $80; Show Time $125; Super 
Big Tent $200. AUTOMATIC MUSIC 
CO., 703 MAIN STREET, REAR, 
BRIDGEPORT, OHIO. (Tel. NE 
5-1443). 


FOR SALE — Hi-Speed Super Fast 
Shuffle Board wax. 24 one-pound 
cans per case, $8.50 f.o.b. Dallas, 
Texas. Sold on money back guar- 
antee. Distributor for D. Gottlieb, 
ChiCoin, J. H, Keeney. STATE MU- 
SIC DISTRIBUTORS, INC,, 3100 
MAIN ST., DALLAS, TEXAS. 


FOR SALE — A machine that pays for 
itself first week with little or no 
service! Lucky Horoscope Opera- 
tors report this and more. NATION- 
AL DISTRIBUTORS, 127 SO. 
ENGLISH AVE., SPRINGFIELD, 
ILLINOIS. 


FOR SALE — “Pylon” The new plastic 
coating that won’t chip, crack or 
peel. Can be used on games, 
bowlers, shuffles, phonographs. Will 
cut cleaning time 90%. Guaranteed 
America’s finest reconditioned coin 
machines. MUSICAL SALES, 2334 
OLIVE ST., ST. LOUIS, MO. (Tel, 
CH 1-8561). 


FOR SALE — Auto Race $115; Sea 
Belles 2 Player $150; Scoreboard 
4 player $95 ; Harbor Lights $95 ; 
Gusher $185; Naples $195; United 
Deluxe Bonus Gun $175; Genco 
Wild West Gun $175. All shopped. 
TOM CLOER DISTRIBUTING, 
1613 MAIN. JOPLIN, MISSOURI. 


FOR SALE — Seeburg: C-100 $265; 
G-100$375; R-100$.395; Wurlitzer: 
2200 $895; 2100 $765; 2000 $595; 
1800 $450; Midway Joker Ball write: 
Used Bally Bingo’s write. All ma- 
chines shopped. NORTHWEST 
SALES COMPANY, 171 GRANT ST., 
WOODBURN, ORE. (Tel. YUkon 
1-3611). 


FOR SALE — Clean Model 9 Auto 
Photo Studios, Some Formica cov- 
ered. For prices, write or call : 
ALLIED MUSIC CO., 2116 POLK, 
HOUSTON 3, TEXAS. (Tel. FA 
3-5522). 


FOR SALE — Save on Lamp Bulbs 
#44, #47, #51, #55, $5.45 a 
hundred; Calcoin MIOOA kits 45 
RPM $44.50; 33 !4 RPM $22.50; 
Cash Box Burglar Alarms complete 
w/battery $4.95. Send check or c.o.d. 
DUARTE INTERNATIONAL SALES, 
835 E. 41st ST., LOS ANGELES 11, 
CALIF. 


FOR .SALE — Rensselear Miniature 
Train Model G-12, 1 engine, .3 cars, 
400 ft. track, seats 16 arcuml 6 years 
old, $1900. Will ship a where in 
the U.S.A., Vs deposit. ''Cncket ships. 
Horses, etc., at lowest price.'. ODCO, 
INC., 1102 BROADWAY, ALBANY 
4, N. Y. 


FOR SALE — Baseball Games: Williams 
Special Deluxe (1 PI.) $75; Wms.’ 
Major Leaguer (6 PI.) $95; Genco 
Champion $125; Genco Rifle Gal- 
lery $110; Genco Big Top Rifle & 
Wild West Gun $175; United 5th 
Inning Baseball $65 ; Gottlieb Score- 
board $65 ; Bumper Pool Tables 
w/new slate, cushions and cue sticks, 
cabinet resprayed $90; National 9 ft. 
Shuffleboard w/elec. scoring $75. 
H. BETTI & SONS, 1706 MANHAT- 
TAN AVE., UNION CITY, N. J. (Tel. 
UN 3-8627). 


FOR SALE— Wurlitzer 2100, $500; 9 
United Play-Mate Rebound Shuffles, 
like new, $150 ea. ; Seeburg V-200 
used $365; Seeburg V-200 change 
over $450; Rock-Ola 1465 $685; 
12 Corsair 20 Col. Cigarette Vendors, 
used, $200 each. All models AMI 
Phonos, lowest prices, write or call — 
CENTRAL DISTRIBUTORS, INC., 
2315 OLIVE ST., ST. LOUIS 3, MO. 
(Tel. MA 1-3511). 


FOR SALE — The best buy in used 
Bally Bingo Games. Just buy one 
and you will see why you pay a 
little more and be glad you did. 
Your money back if not completely 
satisfied. 1/3 deposit with all or- 
ders. Write or call: ALLAN SALES, 
INC., 937 MARKET ST., WHEEL- 
ING, W. VA. (Tel. CEdar 2-7600). 


FOR SALE — Used machines of all 
models, as is or shopped and ready 
for locations. AUTOMATIC MUSIC 
DISTRIBUTORS, INC., 900 NORTH 
WESTERN, OKLAHOMA CITY 6, 
OKLA. (Tel, FOrest 5-3456). 


FOR SALE — Bally Bingos, practically 
all models, low prices, single sale or 
quantities. Call collect. AUTOMATIC 
AMUSEMENT COMPANY, 1000 
PENNSYLVANIA STREET, EVANS- 
VILLE 8, INDIANA. (Tel. HA 
3-4508). 


FOR SALE — Vinyl-Stik-On Bumper 
Collars. Repair worn spots. As- 
sorted colors. Send check: SILK 

SCREEN PRODUCTS, SOMERSET, 
KY. $7.50 per 100. 


FOR SALE — 1 Pixie Bowler, like new, 
$369.50; 1 United Sky Raider with 
step stand, new, $449.50. WEST- 
ERN DISTRIBUTORS. 1226 S.W. 
16th AVENUE, PORTLAND 5, 
OREGON. (Tel. CApitol 8-7565). 


FOR SALE — Cypress Gardens $185; 
Beach Time $240; Sea Island $435; 
Show Time $90; Big Show .$75; 
Carnival Queen $290; Ballerina 
$510; Miss America .$120; Key 
West ,$8.5. One-Third deposit with 
each order. COIN MART, INC., 
1055 BARONNE ST.. NEW OR- 
LEANS, LA. (Tel. MA 3932). 


FOR SALE — Specials — Bally: Bal- 
lerinas $.5.55; Sea Island .$425; Bat- 
ting Practice $365; Moon Raider 
Run $.325; Lotta-Funs $510; Cy- 
press Gardens .$214.50; Show Times 
$165; Dodgem: Bull Pen Batting 
Practice $85 ; Presto Coin-Changer 
$8.35; KS-200-H Seeburg Select-O- 
Matic Serial #203765 $575. NEW 
ORLEANS NOVELTY CO., 115 
MAGAZINE ST., NEW ORLEANS, 
LA. (Tel. JAckson 2-5306). 


FOR SALE — Chicago Coin Rebound 
Shuffle Alleys .$125 each. W. B. 
DISTRIBUTORS, INC., 1012 MAR- 
KET ST., ST. LOUIS, MO. (Tel. 
CEntral 9292). 


FOR SALE— AMI 11200 $549.; AMI 
G200 $349; AMI F 80 $350; See- 
burg WlOO $375; GlOO $395; RIOO 
$449; K200H $529; .3W1 new 

chrome and buttons .$39; D.3WA 
$85. DICKSON DISTRIBUTING 
COMPANY, 631 W. CALIFORNIA, 
OKLAHOMA CITY 4, OKLA. (Tel. 
CEntral 6-3691). 


FOR SALE — 1st Quality Cloth $6.95 
yd. ; Deluxe Cloth $8.95 yd. ; 48" 
Cue Sticks $18.00 doz. ; 52" Cue 
Sticks $21.00 doz.; Bumper Rails 
$11.95 set; Bumper Pool Balls 
$10.00. Write for Quantity Prices. 
CHAMPION DIST. CO., 3833 W. 
DIVISION ST., CHICAGO 51, ILL. 
(Tel. ALbany 2-3272). 


FOR SALE — 14' & 11' United Bowlinn 
Alleys & Bally 14' & 11' Bowlinfi 
Lanes ready for location $245. eu. 
Get rea<ly for the Fall rush. REX 
BILOTPA CORP., 821 S. SAUNA 
ST., SYRACUSE, N.Y. (Tel. HA 
2-8255). 


FOR SALE — Special, Watling Scales — 
Model 500 Guesser, Tip-top condi- 
tion, $30 each; New 6V6, 6SL7, 6J7, 
original carton, 604 each; 6 Volt 
Battery Charger $5 ; Steel Cabinet 
38"x3i"xl7 "; Comb. Lock Safe $35. 
GAYCOIN DISTRIBUTORS, 4866 
WOODWARD, DETROIT, MICH. 


FOR SALE — Records, New 45’s, 100 
assorted tunes per carton — 60% 
majors, 11^ and less. EP’s 254 per 
record, 12” LP’s majors and others, 
pre-packaged 100 or more, $75. 
Will send sample order. Send check 
or money order. SID TABACK REC- 
ORDS, 2540 W. PICO BLVD., LOS 
ANGELES 6, CALIF. (Tel. DUnkirk 
3-8735). 


FOR SALE— Seeburg KD200’s $595; 
VL200 $500; MIOOC $340; MIOOB 
or BL $265; Wurlitzer 2100 $495; 
2000 $450; 1900 $465; AMI F-120 
$375; G-200 $395; Chicago Coin 
Rebound Shuffle (floor sample) 
$125; Genco Motorama $225; 
Keeney Cross Country $75; Bally 
Skill Roll $65. All equipment recon- 
ditioned, guaranteed ready for loca- 
tion. R. F. JONES CO., 2600— 2nd 
AVENUE, SEATTLE, WASHING- 
TON. (Tel. MA 4-7255). R. F. 
JONES CO., 1200 S.E. MORRISON 
ST., PORTLAND, OREGON. (Tel. 
BElmont 4-5373). 


FOR SALE — Seeburg lOOB $240; C 
$335; HFG $425; HFR $495; 
KD200 $635; Wurlitzer 2204 $625; 
Ristrocrat 12 Selector $90; AMI 
E-120 $195; Williams 10 Pins $145; 
AMI C 45 $85. All machines clean, 
ready for location. 1/3 deposit. 
INTERBORO MUSIC CO., 433 W. 
45th ST., NEW YORK 36, N. Y. 
(Tel. JUdson 2-2363). 


FOR SALE — Scarum Burglar Alarms 
— operates on flashlight battery — 2 
minute installation, slightest tamper- 
ing sets off alarm. Scares hoodlums 
away before damage is done, $4.95 
complete, 3 for $12.00. Send check. 
G. I. SPECIALTY, 3361 YORK 
ROAD, DEPT, 6, PHILADELPHIA 
40, PA. 


FOR SALE — Seeburg MIOOB $250; C 
$325; G 425; R $500; V200 $500; 
KD200 $750; HHF lOOR $450; 
Wurlitzer 1800 $335; Rock-Ola 

1438 $350. NEW ENGLAND EX- 
HIBIT CO., 237 WASHINGTON ST., 
NEWTON 58, MASS. (Tel. DEcatur 
2-1500). 


FOR SALE — Reconditioned Seeburg 
100 Selection Wall-O-Matics, Model 
3W1, Chrome Covers, New Selection 
Buttons, New Aluminum Instruction 
Plates, $49,50. Telephone or wire 
collect. SYracuse 75-1631. DAVIS 
DISTRIBUTING CORP., 738 ERIE 
BLVD., E. SYRACUSE 3, N. Y. 


FOR SALE — Wms. Vanguard Gur 
$375; Wms. Ten Pins $125; Bally' ' 
All Star Bowler $125. MOHAWK f 
SKILL GAMES CO., 67 SWAGGER. 
TOWN ROAD, SCHENECTADY 2. i f! 
NEW YORK. (Tel. FR 7-2162 or! 
FR 4-7549), ; 


PI 


FOR SALE — Millions of extra coins (I 
are taken from clean machines, 
Clean right with Lenionite. New 
Orleans Novelty, F.A.B. Distributing, 
Lynch & Zander, Crown Novelty & 
Dixie Coin Machine, use and sell 
Lenionite. Try Lemonite Electronic 
Contact Cleaner. GRACO SALES 
CO., ARLINGTON, TENNESSEE. 


6.( 


FOR SALE — Pool Cues, Hard Maple. ! — 
Buy the best for Bumper Pool ( OB 
Games, 48" long 114" Butt, Rubber! pj 
Cushion, Fibre Point, Leather tip- | di 
two-time finish. $16.20 per doz- j „ 
1/3 with order, balance C.O.D.. p[ 


DIEDRICK SUPPLY CO., CHASKA, f|I 
MINN. ; ii 


FOR SALE — Complete line of used OB 
Phonographs, Shuffle Games, Cigar- i Ir 
ette Machines and various types of ' ? 
all other games and equipment. Low- i jj 
est prices. Best merchandise. One ! lii 
letter, wire or phone call will con- f. 
vince you. We are factory repre- 1 li 
sentatives for United, Williams- i il 
Bally, DeGrenier and Genco, TARAN SI 
DISTRIBUTING, INC., 3401 N.W- S 
36th ST., MIAMI 42, FLA, (Tel- - 
NEwton 5-2531). 


FOR SALE — Used Williams Guns ? 
— Vanguards $375; Hercules $415; 1 

Crusader $475. All Guns excep- e 
tionally clean. UNITED DIS- ( 
TRIBUTORS, INC., 902 W, SEC- jj 
OND, WICHITA 12, KANSAS. S 
(Tel. HO 4-6111). S 


FOR SALE — Games, Inc.: Wildcat 
$395; Double Shot $250; Sheet ID 
Shoot $250; Super Hunter $245; I 
Hunter $195; Auto-Bell’s Play Ball ' 
$245; Wagon Wheel $265; Gallop- 
ing Dominoes (like new) $345; 
Bucklev Pointmakers (late Model) 
$395; Bally Skill Parade $145; 
Bally Heavy Hitter (F.P.) $345; 
Big Inning (F.P.) $295; Big Inning 
(Nov.) $27.5; Trophy Bowler 14' ' 

$495; United Bowling Alley 14' | 
$195; Team Bowling Alley 18' \ 
$245; Chicago Coin Rocket Shuffle 
(2 PI) $195; Bally and United 
Bingos. Write or call: MICKEY 

ANDERSON AMUSEMENT COM- 
PANY, 314 EAST 11th ST., ERIE, 
PA. (Tel. GLendale 2-3207). 


FOR SALE — AMI H-200E $585; AMI 
I-200E $685; Seeburg R-lOO $475; 
Seeburg VL-200 $475; Seeburg 201 
$850; Wurlitzer 2000 $450; Wur- 
litzer 2100 $525; Rowe Cigarette 
Machines— AMB 14 Col $165; AMB 
11 Col $130. All machines shopped 
and ready for location. BELMONT 
MUSIC CO., 116-118 N. E. GLEN- 
DALE AVE., PEORIA, ILL. (Tel. 
6-4424 — 4-5868). 


FOR SALE— 100,000 new 45 rpm 6 
months to 1 year old, $10 per 100. 
$90 per 1000. Also 5,000 10 " LP’s 
304 each. Other promotional 12" 
LP’s available 50<^ to $1.00 each, i 
We also buv surplus inventory. 
RAYMAR SALES CO., 170-21 JA- 
MAICA AVE., JAMAICA 32, N. Y, 
(Tel. OLvmpia 8-4012). 


FOR SALE — Midway-Red Ball. New. 
Original crate $395. JAY COLLINS, 
403 UNION ST., MARSHALLTOWN, 
IOWA. 


FOR SALE — Attention Pittsburgh op- 
erators, for sale 14 ft. Alleys with 
small balls, come and pick them up, 
only $125. WANT — Free play Lotta- 
Funs, give quantity and price, PENN- 
SYLVANIA VENDING CORP., 1224 
BROWNSVILLE RD., PITTSBURGH 
10, PA. 


FOR SALE — AMI J200E new (write) ; 
J200M (used) $695; 200 Hideaway 
$395; H-200E $595; G-200 (all con- 
versions) $395; G-120 $395; F-120 
$.345; E-120 $150; Seeburg HFIOOR 
$4.50; HFIOOG $425; MIOOC $295; 
MIOOBL $245; MIOOA (45 RPM) 
$75; Wurlitzer 2000 $375; 1400 
(45 RPM) $75; Rock-Ola 1438 
$245. Cleaned and checked. Vs de- 
posit. A M I SALES COMPANY, 
3652 W, NOR'TH AVE., CHICAGO 
47, ILL. (Tel. HUmboldt 6-1070). 


Page 65 


January 30 , 


'he Cash Box 


CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING SECTION | 


Manufacturers New Equipment 

Products listed here are currently in production. Prices are manufacturers' lisi 
prices, F.O.B. factory. Where no prices are listed, the manufacturers have not 
authorized price publication. 


OR SALE — Bally Jumbo Upright i 
S475; Bally Golf Champ S150; All ! 
Star Deluxe S125: Jumbo Ten 

Strike S135; Super Big Tent SIT.'S; 
Double Shot S250; Skill P-arade 
$125; Skill Roll $50; Wms. Short- 
stop $295; Model T $54.5. LAKE 
cm' AMUSEMENT CO.. 45.3.3 
PA\TVE AVE., CLEVET.AND 3, O. 
(Tel. HEnderson 1-7577). 


OR SALE — Bowlers for export. All 
Sizes — all makes — cheap. Also Shuf- 
fles. Geneo “21” $60; New Pixie 
Bowler $125. Call, write, wire. 
IRVING HOLZMAN, BLACK SALES 
CO.. 583 TENTH AVENUE, NEW 
YORK, N. Y. (Tel. PEiinsylvania 
6-6680). 


DR SALE — Smoke Shop — V27. Ca- 
pacity 630. “The Best Electric Cigar- | 
ette Machine On The Market.” Call 
or write lodav. RILOTTA ENTER- 
PRISES. INCi. 224 NO. MAIN ST., 
NEWARK. NEW YORK. (Tel. DEer- 
field 1-1855). 


DR SALE — Attention European Dis- 
tributors; Lowest prices on ADII, 
Wurlitzer, and Seehurg phono- 
. graphs. W e only quote and ship to 
bonafide distributors. All prices ! 
f.o.b.. New' York City. Prompt de- j 
livery. Terms; Letter of credit or ! 

deposit and sight draft. Write 

SHELDON SALES, INC.. 881 MAIN | 
ST., BUFFALO 3, NEW YORK. 


DR SALE — 3 V200 Seeburgs $325 
ea.; 2 KD-H Seeburgs $595 ea. ; 3 
Wurlitzer 2150 $525 ea.; 10 See- 
: burg 200 Selection Wall Boxes $100 j 
?ea. New in crates Wurlitzer 2200. | 
I Close out prices. Phone or write. 
JJ. H. RUTTER, INC., BOB BEVER 
.SALES MGR.. 917 SOUTH STATE, 
!SALT lake cm ll, UTAH. (Tel. 
[DAvis 2-2549). 


'DR SALE — Dodge City amusement 
(games. Opportunities to earn big 
: money with small investment. Dodge 
'.City will open countless new loca- 
I. tions in your area. Blast off now! 
)J. F. FRANTZ MANUFACTURING 
(COMPANY, 1940 W. LAKE ST., 
CHICAGO 12, ILL. (Tcl. TAylor 
9-2399). 


!)R SALE — Gayety $55; Gaytime 
i$50; Miami Beach $45; Beach 
BBeauty $75; Broadway $60; Nite 
(Club $75; Parade $95; Double 
IHeader $120; Big Show $140; Key 
IWest $150; Showtime $175; Sun 
V Valley $300; Miss America $250; 
(Cypress Garden $360; Beach Time 
'$325; Bally All Star $110. D & L 
(COIN MACHINE CO., 414 KELKEP 

STREET, HARRISBURG, PA. (Tel. 

CEdar 4-1051). 


IDR SALE — Exhibit Shooting Gallery 
"$75; Irving Kaye Super Hockey 
$125; Exhibit Jungle Hunt $195; 
Bally Trophy Bowler $450; Bally 
. Strike Bowler $295; 48 Selection 
Wurlitzer Wall Boxes 2 only at $35 
each. All equipment readv for loca- 
tion. MILLER -NEW MARK DIS- 
TRIBUTING COMPANY, 42 FAIR- 
’ (BANKS ST., N.W ., GRAND RAPIDS 
2, MICH. 


. I DR SALE — Sea Islands $465; Carni- 
, I val Queens $300; Cypress Gardens 
$200; Miss Americas $125; Show 
Mimes $100; Big Show $65; Big 
Time $40. NASTASI DISTRIBUT- 
ING CO., 912 POYDRAS STREET, 
I NEW ORLEANS 12, LA. (MA 6386 
• 1 — MA 7459). 


) ! )R SALE — Carnival Queen $280; 

{ I Sun Valley $190; Miss America 
; I $110; Key West $75; Broadway 
) $60; Gayety $30; Beach Time $230; 

) Cypress Gardens $185; Show' Time 
j i $85; Big Show $60; Night Club $60. 

. ‘ One-third deposit with each order. 

GENERAL DISTRIBUTING COM- 
) . PANY, 1609 ORLEANS AVE., NEW 
I ORLEANS, LA. (Tel. TUlane 6729). I 


FOR SALE — We have a large stock of 
reconditioned Shuffle Games and 
Bingo. Write for list. PIONEER 
VENTDING. INC., 3726 KESSEN 
AVE., CINCINNATI, OHIO. (Tel. 
MOntana 1-5000). 


FOR SALE — 100 Telequiz, with film. 
Reconditioned, refinished, ready for 
location. 5<f or 10^ play- Special 
price, $79.50. Write for quantity 
prices and lists of other equipment. 

G O R SALES, 5216 NO. LE- 
CLAIRE AVE., CHICAGO, ILI.. 
(Tel. AVenne 3-6818). 


FOR SALE — Wall Boxes, 20 selection 
Seehurg 10^, 3 for 25^; 800 3020’s 
$.5; Rock-Ola 120 Selection $45 & 
$.35; Beach Clubs $50; Yacht Clubs 
$45; Gayety $65; Vendo Coin 
Changer & Stand $65. HALLGREN 
DISTRIBUTORS, INC., 1626 3rd 
AVE., MOLINE, ILLINOIS. (Tel. 
4-6703). 


FOR SALE — Mercury Counter Grip- 
pers l(t A-1 $29.50 each; 60,000 
used 78 RPM records, good col- 
lector’s items from 1946 to 1955. 
Make offer. TIERCE VENDING, 
P. O. BOX 368, GREENWOOD, 
MISS. 


FOR SALE — The Midwest’s largest 
stock of Bally Bingos. GLOBE DIS- 
TRIBUTING CO., 1623 NO. CALI- 
FORMA AVE., CHICAGO 47, ILL. 
(Tel. ARmitage 6-0780). 


FOR SALE — Have three clean ready 
for location Seehurg lOOL’s. W hat’s 
your best offer? MID-WEST DIS- 
TRIBUTORS, 709 L I N W O O D 
BLVD., KANSAS CITY 9, MO. 


FOR SALE — Picnic $295; Falstaff 
$295; Roto Pool $22.5; Ace High 
$115; World Champ .$9.5; Score- 
hoard $60; United: Sky Raider Gun 
$.375; Carnival Gun $1.50; Wins.: 
4 Bagger $195. CENTRAL OHIO 
COIN MACHINE EXCHANGE, INC., 
858 NO. HIGH ST., COLUMIU S 15, 
OHIO. (Tel. AXminster 4-3.529). 


MISCELLANEOUS 


NOTICE — Buy your parts and sup- 
plies from the nation’s oldest and 
original parts and supply house. 
Save real money. One transporta- 
tion charge. Largest stocks, lowest 
prices. Useful gifts with orders of 
$25 or more. Catalog free. BLOCK 
MARBLE CO., 1425 NO. BROAD 
ST., PHILADELPHIA 22, PA. 


NOTICE — Call or write for pictures 
and information on Phonograph 
Cabinet restyling. No more replace- 
ment expense of plastics, glass tubes 
or glass pilasters on Seehurg Models 
B-C and R. SUN REFINISHING CO., 
1619 MILBY, HOUSTON 3, TEXAS. 
(Tel. CA 7-1919). 


NOTICE — Burglar Alarm for coin op- 
erated equipment operates on flash- 
light battery. Sensitive to tampering, 
100% protection. Installed quickly, 
powerful alarm. Instructions. $4.95 
— Three $12, Dozen $45 — quantity 
prices to distributors. BLOCK MAR- 
BLE CO., 1425 NO. BROAD ST., 
PHILADELPHIA 22, PA. 


MISCELLANEOUS Music Operators 

increase your net gross 100%. Build 
j'our 50^ play up 500%. Double 
your net profit. For free informa- 
tion write to: PROFIT BUILDER, 
BOX 913, SEATTLE 11, WASH. 


MISCELLANEOUS — BIG SERVICE 
TIP — 5 Ball Operators — Do you 
have wearing around Bang Bump- 
ers? Recondition your games with 
self-adhering Vinyl Plastic Cover — 
it rings. Only $7.50 p er 100. Send 
check to: SELECT ENTERPRISES, 
338 NO. 7th ST., CAMDEN, N. J. 


AMI, INC. 

K-200 (E) 200 Sel. Phono., St. or Mo.. . 
K-200 (A) 200 Sel. Phono., St. or Mo.. . 
K-200 (M) 200 Sel. Phono, St. or Mo. 
K-120 120 Sel. Phono., St. or Mo. 

K-lOO (A) 100 Sel. Phono., St. or Mo. 
K-200 Hideaway, 200 Sel., Selective 

Play, St. or Mo. 

WQ-120 120 Sel. B. 

WQ-200 200 Sel. W. B. 

KQ-200-1 200 Sel. W^B., Dual Price Play 
W^Q-200-3 200 Sel. W. B., Dual price 

Play, 4-Coin Rejector 

Bar Grip W. B. Mounting Bracket . . 
EX-600 Cylindrical W all Spkr. 

L-2130 Ceiling Spkr., Choice of Grille 
Types Listed 

L-2135 Random Pattern Grille . 

L-2136 L’niform Pattern Grille 

L-2137 Circular Flush-Mount Grille 
Remote Vol. & Cancel Cont., St. or Mo. 

AUTO-BELL NOVELTY CO. 

Magic Mirror Horoscope 


AUTO-PHOTO CO. 

Model 12 Studio $3,245.00 

BALLY MFG. CO. 

Beauty Contest $ 625.00 

Monarch Bowler (Shufllle) . 865.00 

Pony Twins (Kiddie Ride) . . 705.00 

County Fair (5-Ball) 1,075.00 

Targets 

Standard Model 620.00 

Replay Model 640.00 

6-Pocket Pool Table 419.50 

Lotta-Fun (5-Ball) 825.00 

Fun-Way (5-Ball, No Replays) 825.00 

Moon Raider (Rifle Game) . 625.00 

Little Champion (Kiddie Ride) 550.00 

Fire Chief (Kiddie Ride) . . 898.00 

Western Express (Kiddie 

Ride) 898.00 

Spook-Gun (Kiddie 

Shooting-Gallery) 465.00 

Speed-Queen (Kiddie Ride) .. 865.00 

Toonerville Trolley 865.00 


Model T (w/o Record chngr.) 865.00 
The Champion (all metal cab) 865.00 

CHICAGO COIN MICHINE 
Bull’s Eye Drop Ball 
4 Game Bowler 

Playland Rifle Gallery 

Queen Bowler 

16 ft. 5 in. 

21 ft. 5 in. 

Jet Pilot 

Star Rocket (Upright) 

King Bowler 

16 ft. 5 in. 

21 ft. 5 in 

Twin Bowler 

Commando Machine Gun .... 

EXHIBIT SUPPLY CO. 

Card Vendor 

J. F. FRANTZ MFG. CO. 

Dodge City (Counter Pistol) . . 

Kicker & Catcher 

ABT Challenge Pistol 

ABT Guesser Scale 

ABT Rifle Sport 

Aristo Scale 

GAMES, INC. 

Super W'ild Cat (Upright) . . 

D. GOTTLIEB & CO. 

Seven-Seas 


IRVING KAYE CO., INC. 

Leader (6 Pocket Pool) $ 399.95 

Jumbo Leader (6 Pocket Pool) 499.95 

Super Jumbo Hockey 8' 400.00 

Melody Tower 149.95 

Deluxe El Dorado 6 Pkt. Pool 499.00 

J. H. KEENEY & CO., INC. 

Criss Cross Diamond 

(upright) I 695.00 

Hi-Straight, 5-Ball 525.00 

Big Dipper 1,095.00 

Big 3 995.00 

Popcorn Vendor 640.00 


ROCK-OLA MFG. CORP. ~ 

1485 St 200 Sel. Phono 

1485 200 Sel. Phono 

1478 St 120 Sel. Phono 

1478 120 Sel. Phono 

1621 Hi-Fi Wall Spkr 

1620 St Wall Spkr 


1950 Remote Vol. Cont. w'iih Cancel 
Button 50^ Coin Chute Available for 

All Models 

Dual Credit Unit Available for 200 Sel. 
Model 1485 

1555 Dual W. B. for 120 or 200 Sel. . . , 

THE SEEBURG CORP. 

Q-160, 160 Sel. Phono. 

Q-lOO, 100 Sel. Phono. 

D-3WI60 W^all-O-Matic, 160 Sel. Dual 

Pricing 

S-3W160 Wall-O-Matic, 160 Sel. Single 

Pricing 

HD-3WU Wall-O-Matic. 200 Sel. Half 
Dollar 

HD-3W^U Wall-O-Matic 100-160-200 Sel. 
3\V100 W'all-O-Matic ‘‘100” Single Pric- 

hig 

RSV C-1 Remote St Vol. Cont 

CCI Coin Counter 

TWa Twin St Wall Spkrs 

TCI Twin St Corner Spkrs 

TRI Twin St Recessed Spkrs 

PS6LZ — Power Supply 

HFAI-3 — Power Amplifier 

Cigarette Vender Model E-2 

1000, Background Music Unit ... 

4CD Cold Drink Vendor 

SFB-1000 Fresh Brew Coffee Vendor. . 
SFB-500 Fresh Brew Coffee Vendor . 
SM-500 Powdered Coffee Vendor . . 

UNITED 3IFG. CO. 

Teamate Bowler 

13' $1,520.00 

16' 1,550.00 

3-Way Shuffle Alley 

Regular Model $1,100.00 

Deluxe Model 1,220.00 

Zenith Shuffle Alley (2-Lane, 

6-Player) 1,060.00 

Advance Bowler (2-Lane, 

6-Player) 1,495.00 

UNITED MUSIC CORP. 

LIPB-100, 100 Sel. Phono. 

UPB-IOOS, 100 Sel. St. Phono. 
UPB-IOOH. 100 Sel. Hdw’y. Phono. 
UWB-1, Sel. 3 Wire W. B. 

UBG-1, Bar Grip 

UAP-1, Aux. Power Supply for extra 
wallhoxes 

UCS-1, 8" Dual Cone Corner Spkr. 
UWS-1, 8" Dual Cone Wall Spkr. 
UWS-1, 8" Dual Cone Recessed Ceil- 
ing Spkr. 

UCS-2, 12" Dual Cone Corner Spkr. 
for Stereo. 

UWS-2, 12" Dual Cone Wall Spkr. for 
Stereo. 

URV-1, Remote Vol. Cont. and Cancel 
for Monaural 

URV-2, Remote Vol. Cont. and Cancel 
for Stereo. 

URA-1, Remote Amplifier for increased 
Audio Power 

UMS-1, Microphone System for paging 
or public address 

UPS-1, Play Stimulator for UPB-100 
Series 

WILLIAMS MFG. CO. 

Fiesta 

Golden Gloves (Single Player, 5-Ball) 

Rocket (5-BalI) 

Titan (Rifle Game) 

THE WURLITZER CO. 

2400-S, St. 200 Sel. Phono and Step. 

Dual Pricing optional. 

2400, Mo., 200 Sel. with Step. Dual Pric- 
ing optional. 

2404-S, Stereo, 104 Sel. Stepper optional, 
2404, Mo., 104 Sel. Stepper optional. 
2410-S, St., 100 Sel. Step. Dual Pricing 
optional. 

2410, Mo., 100 Sel. Step. Dual Pricing 
optional. 

5252 W.B., 200 Sel. 10-25-50(% Dual Pric- 
ing. 

5250 W.B., 200 Sel. 10-25-50?'. 

5207 W.B., 104 Sel. 5-10-25<' 

5202 W.B., 100 Sel. 10-25-50(?, Dual Pric- 
ing. 

5200 W.B., 100 Sel. 10-25-50e. 

5122 St. Console Floor Spkr. 

5123 St. Corner Spkr., 12" Coaxial. 

5124 St. Corner Spkr., 8" Ext. Range. 

5125 St. E.xtender Spkr. packed in 

5126 St. Directional Spkr. 


/ 



The Cash Box PRICE LISTS" 


The Ceish Box 


Page 66 


January 30, 1960 




MACHINE QUOTATIONS 



How I® Use “The Cash Box Price Lists” 



FOREWORD: Many times, wide differences appear in the quotation of high 
and low prices of certain equipment. Like any true reporter “The Cash Box 
Price Lists” can only feature the market prices as they are quoted. “The Cash 
Box Price Lists” act exactly the same as the market quotation board at the Stock 
Exchange — posting the prices as they are quoted for the past week, regardless of 
how much they may seem to be out of line. Some prices do not change for 
months. “The Cash Box Price Lists,” rather than show no price, retain the last 
known quotations for such equipment so that the subscriber at least has the 
last known prices as a basis to work with. Prices may be very widely divergent, 
^onleone on the West Coast may feel a certain machine worth $150.00 whereas 
someone on the East Coast may think it worth but $75.00. Of course, serial, 
appearance, demand, territory, quantity, and condition of equipment must be 
taken into consideration. (Some equipment offered by outstanding firms, having 
a reputation for shipping completely reconditioned machines, will be offered 
at higher prices than others, due to the added cost of reconditioning.) “The 
Cash Box Price Lists” reports each quotation exactly as it is made and depends 
on the subscriber to make average price adjustments to fit the peculiarities of 
his territory. 



~T 



* 

M MM 


mam m 





m 



nrrr- 
















Si 


!■ 












A 

Zl 









5s 



Zl 

f ^ 





r 



\t 


— - 

ffl 

— - 

— 


i. 



— - 

— 

- — 

— - 

— 

- — 


AMI 



4* D-40, ’51, 40 Sel 

75.00 

150.00 

4* D-80, ’51, 80 Sel 

189.50 

245.00 

4. E-40, ’53, 40 Sel 

125.00 

175.00 

4. E-80, ’53, 80 Sel 

175.00 

275.00 

4. E-120, ’52, 120 Sel 

175.00 

275.00 

4. F-80, ’54, 80 Sel. 

265.00 

325.00 

4* F-120, ’54, 120 Sel 

375.00 

395.00 

4. G-80, ’55, 80 Sel. ... 

375.00 

425.00 

4. G-120, ’55, 120 Sel. 

400.00 

450.00 

2* G-20(), ’56, 200 Sel 

345.00 

475.00 

4* H-120, ’57, 120 Sel. 

595.00 

625.00 

2* H-200, ’57, 200 Sel. , . 

6()0.00 

645.00 

4. 1-lOOM, ’58, 100 Sel. . . 

700.00 

725.00 

2* I-200M, ’57, 200 Sel. . 

725.00 

750.00 

4. 1-200E, ’58, 200 Sel. . . 

750.00 

775.00 

6. WM Wall Box 

5.00 

8.00 

6. SM or SL Stepper 

5.00 

8.00 

2. W200 Wall Box 

80.00 

89.00 

ROCK-OLA 


6. 1436, ’52, Fireball, 120 



Sel. 

75.00 

125.00 

4. 1436A, ’53, Fireball, 120 



Sel 

95.00 

150.00 

4* 1438, ’54, Comet, 120 Sel. 

275.00 

350.00 

4* 1446, ’54, HiFi, 120 Sel. 

295.00 

345.00 

4* 1448, ’5.5, HiFi, 120 ,Sel. 

415.00 

435.00 

6. 1452, ’55, 50 Sel. . 

400.00 

425.00 

4* 1451, ’56, 120 Sel. 

475.00 

495.00 

4. 1455, ’57, 200 Sel. 

500.00 

525.00 

4. 1158, ’58, 120 Sel. 

550.00 

575.00 

4. 1465, ’58, 200 Sel. 

685.00 

725.00 

2. 1 175, ’59, 200 Sel. 

725.00 

775.00 

SEEBURG 


4* MIOOA, ’51, 100 Sel. . . . 

100.00 

125.00 

1- MIOOB, ’51, 100 Sel. 

225.00 

275.00 

4*M100BL, ’51, 100 Sel., 



Light Cab 

265.00 

275.00 

2- MIOOC, ’52, 100 Se!. 

275.00 

350.00 

2* HFIOOG, ’53, 100 Sel. 

■115.00 

435.00 

4* HFIOOR, ’54, 100 Sel. . . 

450.00 

.500,00 

4. V160, ’55, 160 Sel 

325.00 

350.00 

4* V200, ’55, 200 Sel 

325.00 

395.00 


4* VL200, ’56, 200 Sel 

375.00 

495.00 

4* KD200, ’57, 200 Sel. . . 

525.00 

625.00 

4. KD200H, ’57, 200 Sel. . 

500.00 

595.00 

4. LlOO, ’57, 100 Sel. . . . 

500.00 

595.00 

4. 201, ’58, 200 Sel 

650.00 

750.00 

6. W1-L56 Wall Box 5f 

3.00 

5.00 

6. 3W2 Wall-a-Matic 

3.00 

5.00 

6. W4L-56 

5.00 

8.00 

6. 3W5-L56 all Box, 5f, 

10(il, 25^' 

5.00 

8.00 

6. W6L-56 5/10/25 Wire- 

less 

5.00 

9.00 

6. 3W7-L-56 

5.00 

8.00 

4. 3W1 Wall-a-Matic 

37.50 

49.50 


WURLITZER 


6. 1250, ’50, 48 Sel., 45 

or 78 RPM 49.50 75.00 

4. 1400, ’51, 48 Sel., 45 

or 78 RPM 50.00 100.00 

2. 1450, ‘51, 48 Sel., 45 or 

78 RPM 75.00 110.00 

5. 1500, ’52, 104 Sel., 45 

& 78 Intermix 100.00 125.00 

4. 1500A, ’53, 104 SeL, 45 & 

78 Intermix 100.00 139.00 

4. 1600, ’53, 48 Sel., 45 & 

78 Intermix 100.00 150.00 

4. 1650, ’53, 48 Sel 195.00 245.00 

5. 1650A, ’54, 48 Sel. 245.00 295.00 

4. 1700, ’54, 104 Sel 275.00 295.00 

4* 1800, ’55, 104 Sel 300.00 375.00 

4. 1900, ’56, 104 Sel 400.00 465.00 

4* 2000, ’56, 200 Sel 395.00 450.00 

4* 2100, ’57, 200 Sel 425.00 525.00 

5. 2104, ’57, 104 Sel 510.00 550.00 

4. 2150, ’57, 200 Sel 500.00 525.00 

4. 2204, ’58, 104 Sel 625.00 645.00 

4. 2200, ’58, 200 Sel 600.00 700.00 

6. 2140 Wall Box 2.50 5.00 

6. 3020 Wall Box 3.00 5.00 

6. 3048 (Conv. of 3020) . . 3.00 10.00 

6. 3031 WaU Box 3.00 9.00 

6. 3045 Wall Box 3.00 9.00 

6. 4820 WaU Box 8.00 20.00 

6. 4851 Wall Box 9.00 25.00 

6. 5210 Wall Box 89.50 99.50 


METHOD: “The Cash Box Price Lists” should be read as follows: First 
price listed is lowest price quoted for the week; Second price listed is highest 
price quoted. 


CODE (Nanieral 

1. Prices UP 

2. Prices DOWN 

3. Prices UP and DOWN 

4. No change from Last Week 


Preceding Machine) 

5. No quotations Last 2 to 4 Weeks 

6. No quotations 4 Weeks or Longer 

7. Machines Just Added 
* Great Activity 


rrrrlc 



BALLY 


2. Balls-A-Poppin’ (11/56) 

40.00 

60.00 

4. Beach Beauty (11/55) 

50.00 

75.00 

4* Ballerina (6/59) 

625.00 

660.00 

4* Beach Time (9/58) . . . 

260.00 

325.00 

4* Big Show (9/56) . . . . 

80.00 

140.00 

4* Big Time (1/55) .... 

50.00 

65.00 

4'^ Broadway (12/55) 

60.00 

75.00 

6. Carnival (11/57) 

125.00 

150.00 

4’’ Carnival Queen (1/59) 

300.00 

345.00 

4. Circus (8/57) 

90.00 

95.00 

6. Crossroads (1/56) . 

195.00 

225.00 

4* Cypress Gardens (6/58) 

200.00 

265.00 

4. Double Header (7/56) 

90.00 

120.00 

4* Gay Times (6/55) . . . . 

50.00 

65.00 

1* Gayetv (3/55) 

35.00 

65.00 

4* Key West (12/56) . . 

100.00 

150.00 

4. Miami Beach (9/54) 

45.00 

60.00 

4’'' Miss America (2/58) 

40.00 

195.00 

4* Night Club (4/56) .... 

65.00 

75.00 

4* Parade (6/56) 

75.00 

90.00 

4* Sea Island (2/59) .... 

475.00 

495.00 

4* Show Time (3/57) 

120.00 

175.00 

4* Sun Valley (7/57) . 

190.00 

250.00 

6. Target Roll (1/58) 

125.00 

150.00 

6. U.S.A. (8/58) 

225.00 

250.00 

CHICAGO COIN 


4. Blondie (8/56) 

40.00 

95.00 

6. Capri (10/56) 

75.00 

85.00 

GENCO 



6. Flying Aces (7/58) . . . 

195.00 

239.00 

4. Fun Fair (12/57) 

120.00 

139.00 

6. Show Boat (12/57) . . 

125.00 

150.00 

GOTTLIEB 



2. Ace High ( 1/57) 

90.00 

100.00 

6. Arabian Nights (12/53) 

50.00 

60.00 

4. Atlas (5/59) 

375.00 

400.00 

4. Auto Race (9/56) ... 

90.00 

115.00 

4. Brite Star (4/58) .... 

225.00 

255.00 

6. Chinatown (10/52) 

40.00 

75.00 

4. Classy Bowler (7/56) 

115.00 

125.00 

4. Continental Cafe 



(7/57) 

175.00 

185.00 

4* Criss Cross (3/58) .... 

185.00 

195.00 

6. Daisy Mae (7/54) . . 

60.00 

80.00 

6. Derby Day (5/56) ... 

95.00 

100.00 

5. Diamond Lil ( 12/54) 

60.00 

80.00 

5. Double Action (1/59) 

315.00 

350.00 

4. Dragonette (6/51) ... 

70.00 

80.00 

5. Duette (4/55) 

75.00 

100.00 

4. Easy Aces (12/55) .... 

115.00 

135.00 

4. Fair Lady (12/56) ... 

145.00 

165.00 

4. Falstaff (11/57) 

265.00 

295.00 

4. Flagship (1/57) 

150.00 

160.00 

4. Frontiersman (11/55) 

75.00 

85.00 

4. Gladiator (1/56) 

110.00 

140.00 

05 

a: 

CO 

65.00 

75.00 

4. Gypsy Queen (2/55) 

60.00 

75.00 

4. Harbor Uites (2/56) 

•0.(10 

95.00 

4. Hawaiian Beauty 



(-1/54) 

85.00 

110.00 

4. Hi-Diver (4/59) 

250.00 

269.00 

6. Jockey Club (5/54) 

70.00 

90.00 

4. Jubilee (5/55) 

145.00 

175.00 

6. Lady Luck (9/54) . 

60.00 

90.00 

4. Majestic (4/57) 

275.00 

290.00 

5. Marathon (10/55) .... 

115.00 

125.00 

6. Mystic Marvel (3/54) 

75.00 

90.00 

4. Picnic (10/58) 

295.00 

315.00 

6. Poker Face (9/53) ... 

50.00 

75.00 

4. Queen of Diamonds 



(6/59) 

250.00 

275.00 


4. Race Time (3/59) .... 239.50 310.0 
4. Rainbow (12/56) . 145.00 165.0 

4. Register (10/56) 115.00 125.0 

4. Rocket Ship (5/58) . . 185.00 200.0 
2. Roto Pool (7/58) .... 175.00 200.0 
4. Royal Flush (5/57) . . . 135.00 145.0 
4. Scoreboard (4/56) .... 65.00 95.0 

4. Sea Belles (8/56) .... 125.00 135.0 

4. Silver (10/57) 175.00 185.0 

2. Siltin’ Pretty (11/58) . 210.00 235.0 
4. Sluggin’ Champ (4/55) . 90.00 125.0 ; 

6. Southern Belle (6/55) 59.00 75.0 

6. Stage Coach (11/54) .. 70.00 80.0. 

4. Straight Flush (12/57). 185.00 225.0 
4. Straight Shooter (2/59) 245.00 250.0 : 

4. Sunshine (10/58) 235.00 245.0 ' 

4. Super Circus (10/57) . 225.00 250.0 
4. Sweet-Add-A-Line 1 

(7/55) 95.00 105.0 

4. Toreador (6/56) 120.00 125.0 

4. Tournament (8/55) . . 110.00 115.0; 

4. Twin Bell (1/55) .... 75.00 95.0 

4. Whirlwind (2/58) .. 215.00 235.0 

6. Wishing Well (9/55) . . 95.00 110.0' 

4. World Champ (8/57) . 125.00 135.0 I 


UNITED ] 

5. Brazil (10/56) 80.00 100.0 | 

5. Caravan (2/56) 65.00 95.0 , 

6. Jolly Joker (11/55) ... 75.00 90.0 

6. Monaco (8/56) . . 95.00 160.0 

4. Pixie (1/55) 25.00 45.0 . 

5. Playtime (10/57) 135.00 150.0 , 

5. South Seas (2/56) .... 35.00 50.0 r 

4. Starlets (12/55) 3.5.00 55.0:! 

5. Triple Play (8/55) .... 55.00 100.0 j 

5. Tropicana (1/55) .... 45.00 110.0 j 


WILLIAMS 

4. Arrow Head (7/57) ... 
6. Band Wagon (8/55) . . 

6. Big Ben (9/54) 

4. Circus Wagon (10/55) . 

6. Cue Ball (2/57) 

6. Fun House (10/56) ... 
4. Gay Paree (6/57) .... 

4. Gusher (9/58) 

6. Hi-Hand (6/57) 

6. Hot Diggity (8/56) . . . 
4. Jig Saw 1 12/57) .... 

6. Kings (8/57) 

6. “9” Sisters (1/54) .... 

6. Perky (ll/oo) 

4. Peter Pan (4/55) 

4. Piccadilly (5/56) .... 

6. Race The Clock (5/55) 

5. Regatta (11/55) 

4. Reno (10/57) 

6. Shamrock (1/57) 

6. Skyway (8/56) 

4. Smoke Signal (10/55) . 

6. Snafu (12/55) 

6. Soccer Kick Off 

(12/57) 

6. Spitfire (2/55) 

5. Stardust (3/56) ....). 

5. Starfire (1/57) 

5. Steeplechase (11/57) . . 

5. Super Score (9/56) ... 

6. Surf Rider (12/56) . . . 

5. Three Deuces (8/55) . . 

6. Thunder Bird (5/54) . . 
6. Tim-Buc-Tu (1/56) 

4. Top Hat (10/58) 

4. Turf Champ (8/58) . . 
6. Wonderland (5/55) 


95.00 100.0 1 

100.00 125.0 I 

55.00 75.0 

95.00 125.0 

130.00 150.0 

100.00 125.0 

125.00 150.0 

140.00 165.0 ® 


125.00 

150.0! 

100.00 

125.0 

125.00 

140.0 

110.00 

125.0 

50.00 

100.0 

80.00 

115.0 

75.00 

95.0 

75.00 

85.0 

50.00 

95.0 

115.00 

150.0 

130.00 

140.0 

90.00 

140.0 

50.00 

100.0 

55.00 

70.0 

60.00 

75.0 

195.00 

265.0 

50.00 

75.01 

80.00 

85.0 

140.00 

175.0l 

150.00 

175.0' 

75.00 

80.0 

80.00 

100.0 

75.00 

115.0 

55.00 

75.C 

65.00 

70.0 

195.00 

214.C 

175.00 

195.C 

75.00 

90.C 





The Cash Box PR MCE LISTS 


9 9 ... 


The Cash Box 


Page 67 


January 30, 1960 





^'SHUFFLES and BOWLERS 


BALLY 

Shuffles 


GENCO 

Ball Bowlers 


Jet Bowler (8/54) . . . . 

90.00 

125.00 

4. 

Skill BaU 



90.00 

Rocket Bowler (8/54) . 

65.00 

115.00 


2 Player (11/56) 

60.00 

Mystic Bowler (12/54) 

65.00 

125.00 

6. 

6 Player 

(2/57) .... 

100.00 

150.00 

Magic Bowler (12/54) , 

65.00 

135.00 






Blue Ribbon (3/55) . . 

125.00 

175.00 






Gold Medal (3/55) . 

150.00 

195.00 






cABC Bowler (7/55) .. 

200.00 

225.00 



KEENEY 



1 Deluxe model 

245.00 

330.00 





? Congress (7/55) 

225.00 

245.0 



Shuffles 



Deluxe model 

255.00 

275.00 





■ Jumbo Bowler (9/55) . . 

265.00 

350.00 

5. 

Diamond Bowler (b/54) 

65.00 

125.00 

i King Pin Bowler 



6. 

Bikini (6/54) 

6o.00 

150.00 

(9/55) 

225.00 

270.00 

6. 

Century 

.6/54) 

90.00 

170.00 

1 ABC Super DeLuxe 



6. 

American 

(9/541 

90.00 

175.00 

Bowler (9/57) .... 

375.00 

425.00 

6. 

National 

(9/51) 

90.00 

125.00 

• All-Star Bowling 



6. 

Speedlane 

(4/55) 

125.00 

150.00 


\X^/ Oil 

I All-Star DeLuxe 
^ (2/58) 


100.00 165.00 

125.00 145.00 


Ball Bowlers 

f ABC Bowling Lane 

f (1/57) 225.00 

I ABC Tournament 

1 Bowler (6/57) 325.00 

lABC Champion Bowler 
I (10/57) 375.00 

[ Strike Bowler (11/57) . 265.00 
Trophy Bowler 

(4/58) 495.00 

Lucky Alley (8/58) . . . 645.00 


CHICAGO COIN 

Shuffles 


250.00 

375.00 

425.00 

300.00 

525.00 

650.00 


Criss Bowler (12/53) 

40.00 

95.00 

Playtime (10/54) 

95.00 

170.00 

Fireball (1 1/54) . 

95.00 

185.00 

Thunderbolt (12/54) 

100.00 

175.00 

Triple Strike (2/55) 

100.00 

205.00 

Arrow (2/55) 

125.00 

195.00 

Criss Cross Targette 



(1/55) 

35.00 

75.00 

Deluxe model 

40.00 

110.00 

Bonus Score (4/55) 

150.00 

205.00 

Hollywood (5/55) 

175.00 

229.00 

Blinker (8/55) 

175.00 

225.00 

'.^core-A-Line (9/55) 

175.00 

250.00 

'Bowling Team (10/55) 

175.00 

260.00 

Miami Shuffle (10/56) 

65.00 

115.00 

Rocket Shuffle (3/58) 



1 Player 

125.00 

195.00 

2 Player 

195.00 

245.00 

Explorer Shuffle (6/58) 

200.00 

250.00 

Rebound Shuffle 



(12/58) 

65.00 

100.00 

Ball Bowlers 


Bowling League (2/57) 

195.00 

225.00 

Ski Bowl (11/57) 



6 Plaver 

85.00 

115.00 

Classic Bowling 



League (7/57) 

395.00 

450.00 

TV Bowling League 



(11/57) 

295.00 

325.00 


UNITED 

Shuffles 

5. Leader (11/53) 95.00 115.00 

6. Rainbow (5/54) 80.00 115.00 

6. Banner (8/54) Del. 65.00 115.00 
4. Shuffle Targette, Del. 

(8/54) 75.00 95.00 

6. Speedy (8/54) 60.00 135.00 

6. 11th Frame (10/54) ... 65.00 115.00 

4. Comet Targette (11/51) 95.00 110.00 

6. Mercury (12/54) 80.00 125.00 

6. Mars (1/55) 90.00 135.00 

6. DeLuxe model 95.00 190.00 

6. Lightning (2/55) 145.00 195.00 

6. DeLuxe model 95.00 145.00 

6. Venus (3/55) 90.00 135.00 

6. DeLuxe model 100.00 195.00 

6. Clipj)er (5/55) 100.00 125.00 

6. DeLuxe model 100.00 195.00 

4. 5th Inning (6/55) ... 65.00 75.00 

4. Capitol (6/55) 215.00 225.00 

6. DeLuxe model 140.00 240.00 

6. Super Bonus (9/55) 160.00 225.00 

6. DeLuxe model 195.00 245.00 

6. Top Notch (10/55) ... 270.00 325.00 

6. Top Notch Special .... 295.00 325.00 

4. Regulation (11/55) . . 270.00 295.00 

6. DeLuxe model . 275.00 325.00 

5. Midget Bowling Alley 

(3/58) 95.00 135.00 

6. Shooting Stars (4/58) . 150.00 175.00 


Ball Bowlers 


4. 

Derby Roll (6/55) 

75.00 

100.00 

6. 

DeLuxe model 

100.00 

195.00 

4. 

Bowling .Alley (11 56) 

225.00 

245.00 

4. 

Jumbo Bowling Alley 

(9/57) 

425.00 

450.00 

4. 

Royal Bowler (12/57) 

250.00 

300.00 

4. 

Pixie Bowler (8/58) .. 

125.00 

175.00 


WILLIAMS 

Ball Bowlers 


Roll-.A-Ball (12/56) 
6 Plaver 


90.00 100.00 




KIDDIE RIDES 


08 

01. Bally Champion Horse 

O' Bally Moon Ride 

Bally Space Ship 

Ij Bally Speed Boat 

Sally Toonerville Trolley 
Bert Lane Lancer Horse 
Bert Lane Merry-Go- 

Round 

B.L. Miss America Boat 
Bert Lane Fire Engine 
.01 Capitol Donald Duck . . 

Capitol Elsie 

0 Capitol Palomino Horse 
Capitol See Saw 


325.00 

125.00 

195.00 

165.00 

495.00 

225.00 

200.00 

195.00 

250.00 

220.00 

150.00 

195.00 

125.00 


425.00 

200.00 

250.00 

295.00 

525.00 

295.00 

295.00 

225.00 

395.00 

295.00 

200.00 

300.00 

295.00 


6. Chicago Coin Super Jet 125.00 275.00 

4. Chicago Round The 

World Trainer 300.00 325.00 

6. Decco Merry-Go-Round 195.00 350.00 
6. Decco Space Ranger . . 225.00 295.00 

5. Exhibit Big Bronco . . , 295.00 350.00 

6. Exhibit Mustang 295.00 350.00 

6. Exhibit Sea Skates . . , 125.00 225.00 
6. Exhibit Space Patrol . . 125.00 250.00 
6. Exhibit Rudolph The 

Reindeer 795.00 825.00 

4. Scientific Television . . 175.00 250.00 
6. Scientific Boat Ride 100.00 125.00 

5. Texas Merry-Go-Round. 200.00 295.00 
4. Tusko Baby Elephant . 495.00 795.00 




ARCADE EQUIPMENT 


ABT 6 Gun Rifle Range 375 
x4ir Football 112 


Air Hockey 125. 

Amus. Boomerang . . 30. 

Auto Photo Model 9 . . 1150. 

B Rapid lire 50 

B Undersea Raider . 50, 

B Bulls Eye Shooting 

Gallery (9/55) 195 

B Big Inning (5/58) . 295. 

B Heavy Hitter (4/59) . 325. 

B GoK Champ (8/58) . 175. 

B Batting Practice 

(8/59) 550.00 575.00 

Skill Roll (Upright) 

(B 3/58) 65 


425.00 

195.00 

195.00 
75.00 

1250.00 

125.00 

125.00 

250.00 

325.00 

395.00 

250.00 


.00 

Capitol Midget Movies 100.00 
CC Bullseye Baseball 195.00 

CC Basketball Champ . 65.00 

CC 4-Player Derby 95.00 

CC Goalee 95.00 

CC Hockey 45.00 

CC Midget Skee 60.00 

CC Pistol 50.00 

CC Home Run 

6 Player (3/54) .... 

Super model 
C(i Rig League (5/55) 

CC Twin Hockey (5/56) 


1.00 
1.00 
1.00 
).00 

CC Steam Shovel (5/56) 115.00 
1.00 


50.1 

85.1 
100.1 
200.1 


210.1 


85.00 

125.00 

200.00 
100.00 

125.00 

110.00 

65.00 

125.00 

75.00 

75.00 

130.00 

150.00 

215.00 

125.00 

225.00 

325.00 

95.00 

85.00 

100.00 

125.00 

125.00 

100.00 
100.00 

95.00 
95.00 

100.00 


CC Batter Up (4/58) 

CC Criss Cross 

Hockey (10/58) .... 295.00 
CC Croquet (8/58) . . 75.00 

Ex Dale Gun 25.00 

Ex Gun Patrol 75.00 

Ex Jet Gun 95.00 

Ex Space Gun . 100.00 

Ex Pony Express 40.00 

Ex Silver Bullets 40.00 

Ex Six Shooter 55.00 

Ex A italizer 65.00 

Ex Shooting Gal. (6/54) 65.00 

Ex Star Shooting 

Gallery (9/54) 75.00 125.00 

Ex Sport land Shooting 

Gallery (11/54) ... 65.00 125.00 

Ex “500” Shooting 

Gallery (3/55) 110.00 125.00 

Ex Treasure Cove Shoot- 
ing Gallery (6/55) 210.00 

Ex Jungle Hunt (3/57) 150.00 
Ex Ringer Ball (11/56) 25.00 

Ex Pop Gun Circus 

(9/57) . 250, 

Ge Luckv Seven 65. 


100 

70 

99 

110 


,00 

00 

.00 

00 

.00 

00 


175, 

250 


Ge Sky Gunner 

Ge Night Fighter 

Ge 2-Player Basketball 
Ge Rifle Gal. (6/54) . . 

Ge Big Top Rifle 
Gallery (6/54) 

5. Super model (12/55) 

4. Ge Wild West Gun 

(2/55) 150 

4. Ge Skv Rocket Rifle 

Gallery (5/55) ... 125 

4. Ge Championship Baseball 
(9/55) 110 

6. Ge Quarterback 

(10/, 55) 50 

4. Ge Hi Fly Baseball 

(5/56) 90 

4. Ge State Fair Rifle Gal. 

(6/56) 

6. Ge Davy Crockett 

(10/56) 

4. Ge Circus Rifle (3/57) 

4. Ge Motorama (10/57) 

4. Ge Gvpsv Grandma 

(5/57) 165 

4. Ge Space Age Gun 

(6/58) 155.00 

6. Jack Rabbit 40.00 

6. Junge Joe 45.00 

6. Ke Air Raider 50.00 


175 

190 

275, 

215.1 


00 

00 

.00 

00 

.00 

.00 

.00 

.00 

00 

00 

00 


245.00 

275.00 

85.00 

295.00 

90.00 

125.00 

140.00 

125.00 

135.00 

195.00 

275.00 

175.00 

195.00 

125.00 

65.00 

125.00 

240.00 

225.00 

295.00 

225.00 


00 195.00 


200.00 

75.00 

125.00 

150.00 


6. Ke Sub Gun 50.00 125.00 

4. Ke Sportsman (11/54) 85.00 95.00 

6. DeLuxe model 130.00 175.00 

6. Ke Ranger (3/55) 195.00 210.00 

6. DeLuxe model (3/55) 190.00 230.00 
4. Ke League Leader 

(4/58) 125.00 145.00 

4. Ke Sportland 135.00 150.00 

6. Mills Panoraii.a Peek 

(11/54) 195.00 250.00 

5. Munves Squoits (11/57) 365.00 395.00 

6. Mu Atomic Bomber . . 65.00 95.00 

6. Mu Ace Bombers ... 85.00 125.00 

6. Mu Dr. Mobile 

(Prewar) 65.00 125.00 

6. Mu Fly Saucers 95.00 125.00 

5. Muto Lord’s Prayer . . 195.00 225.00 

6. Mu Photo (Pre-War) . . 100.00 250.06 

4. Mu Photo (DeLuxe) . , 125.00 325.00 
6. Mu Silver Gloves ... 125.00 195.00 
6. Mu Sky Fighter 35.00 125.00 

6. Munves Squoits (11/57) 395.00 495.00 

Muto Voice-O-Graph 

4. Pre-War Model 165.00 225.00 

6. Post-War Model .1,025.00 1,100.00 
6. Mu K. O. Champ .... 150.00 245.00 
6. Mu Drive Yourself 395.00 485.00 

4. Mu Rock ’n Roll (7/56) 20.00 45.00 

6. Mu Bang-O-Rama (4/57) 37.50 75.00 

4. Philadelphia Toboggan 

Skee Alley 200.00 245.00 

6. Scientific Basketball 20.00 75.00 

6. Scientific Batting Pr. . . 30.00 95.00 

6. Scientific Pitch ’Em . . . 45.00 125.00 

4, Seeburg Bear Gun .... 75.00 85.00 

6. Seeburg Shoot the Chute 40.00 80.00 

4. Seeburg Coon Hunt . . 125.00 150.00 
4. Set Shot Basketball . . 165.00 195.00 

4. Telequiz 65.00 95.00 

6. Un Jungle Gun 95.00 145.00 

4. DeLuxe model 95.00 125.00 

4. Un Cam, Gun (10/54) 150.00 160.00 
4. DeLuxe model 85.00 125.00 

6. Un Bonus Gun (1/55). 175.00 220.00 
4. DeLuxe model 145.00 175.00 

4. LTn Star Slugger (7/55) 100.00 175.00 
4. Un Super Slugger 

(4/56) 100.00 125.00 

6. Un Pirate Gun (10/56) 225.00 245.00 
4. Wm DeLuxe Baseball 

(4/53) 75.00 95.00 

4. Wm Major Leaguer, 

6-Player 95.00 115.00 

6. Wm Pennant Baseball 

(12/53) 50.00 75.00 

6. Wm Super Pennant 

Baseball (12/53) ... 50.00 115.00 

6. Wm Super Star 

Baseball (12/53) , . . 50.00 120.00 

6. Wm Big League Base- 

Ball (2/54) 65.00 150.00 

6. Wm All-Star Baseball 

(2/54) 90.00 125.00 

6. Wm Big League Base- 
ball (2/54) 100.00 150.00 

4. Wm Jet Fighter 

(10/54) 95.00 145.00 

6. Wm Safari (2/54) 175.00 210.00 

6. DeLuxe Model 180.00 265.00 

6. Wm Polar Hunt (3/55) 150.00 175.00 
4. Wm Sidewalk Engineer 

(4/55) 85.00 105.00 

4. Wra King Of Swat 

(5/55) 110.00 135.00 

4. Wm Four Bagger 

(4/56) 175.00 195.00 

4. DeLuxe Model 215.00 220.00 

4. Wm Crane (10/56) . 60.00 115.00 

4. Wm Peppy The Clown 

(12/56) 150.00 195.00 

4. Wm 1957 Baseball 250.00 275.00 
4. Wm Ten Strike (12/57) 120.00 150.00 
4*Wm Ten Pins (12/57) 125.00 160.00 
4. Wni Shortstop (4/58) 300.00 325.00 

4. Wm Vanguard (10/58) 350.00 375.00 
4. Wm Hercules (2/59) . 415.00 425.00 

4. Wm Crusader (6/59) . 425.00 475.00 


UPRIGHT ELECTRONIC SCORING F. P. GAMES 


5. Sportsman (B 6/59) 

4. Super Bie Tent 

(Ke 6/57) 175.00 

4. Skill Parade (B 1/59) 150.00 
4. Deluxe Skill Parade 

(B 4/59) 225.00 

i* Super Hunter (Ga 6/57) 275.00 
4. Circus Wagon Wheel 

(An 5/59) 250.00 


500.00 550.00 


200.00 

195.00 

250.00 

295.00 

265.00 


6. Big Tent (Ke 12/55) . . 
4. DeLuxe Big Tent 

(Ke 5/59) 

4. Circus ( ,4u 5/56) 

4. County Fair (Au 3/57) 
4* Double Shot (Ga 4/58) 
4. Gun Smoke (Ga 5/56) . 
6. Hunter (Ga 5/55) .... 
6. Jumbo (B 5/59) 

4. Skeet Shoot (Ga 1/57) 


155.00 225.00 


285.00 

175.00 

145.00 

260.00 
200.00 

150.00 

550.00 

255.00 


295.00 

235.00 

195.00 

295.00 

225.00 

175.00 

575.00 

275.00 





The i':iish Boz 


Page 68 January 30, 196ck 








AND THE UNANIMO 


WORLD’S GREATinST m 6 
iIAKING^\MUSIC SYSTEiiS . 


LITZER COMPANY ESTABLISHED 1856 NORTH TONAWANDA, N. Y 


; What^s in THE CASH BOX That Counts— ETERIS ATION ALLY** 





NITED 


unrshfih 


— 





^<4 V\ A> j 


with All-Player appeal 






SEE YOUR DISTRIBUTOR 









SCOURS PLUS NEW 


AND "rHUMDeR^BUNiPED 

INSURE EXTRA LIVEIY BALL-ACTION 


BEAUTY CONTEST is designed to give 
player more fun, action, suspense, 
skill-thrills and scoring satisfaction 

with one lively ball than he gets with 
live balls in an ordinary single-coir 
trame . . . and cash-box collections 3 to 5 

C> 

times greater than average earnings of tOij 
single-coin "novelty” games! Get your 
share! Get beauty contest today! 
See your distributor or write 
Bally Manufacturing Company, 

2640 Belmont Avenue, 

Chicago 18, Illinois. 


STANDARD EQUIPMENT 


money-maker ever built 


in 


sinale- €oin riasi 


(f 

; 

t 

( 

(